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Times

Last Mountain Serving The Last Mountain Area Since 1908

Volume 104, No 30

Publishers Lance and Vicki Cornwell Box 340, Nokomis, SK. S0G 3R0 Single copy price: $1.00

Tuesday, June 7, 2011

Grade 12 students from William Derby School in Strasbourg found some time between studying for finals and preparing for Grad ceremonies this weekend to pose for a casual class portrait on June 2. The unique panoramic photo was taken at the old barn on the Kazeil farm south of Strasbourg. See more information on this Photo: Brenda Cardiff Photgraphy – Govan, Saskatchewan year’s WDS Grads on pages 11 through 14.

Canada Post workers start rotating strike action The Canadian Union of Postal Workers began a 24 hour strike in Winnipeg at midnight June 2. The Union says it will continue to pull out workers and rotate the strike to other locations across Canada. It is not known when the rotating strike action might hit Saskatchewan locations. “We’re starting in Winnipeg because it is the first place where Canada Post brought in new machines and work methods that are causing so many problems for the public and postal workers,” said CUPW National President Denis Lemelin. Lemelin said CUPW has been trying to get Canada Post to deal with service and health and safety problems for more than three years

but management has refused. Consequently, the union has been forced to bring these issues to the bargaining table. “We have a dangerous workplace that needs to be fixed but Canada Post won’t listen to us. The strike’s purpose is to create leverage in order to encourage Canada Post to abandon its dangerous approach to modernization and their many concessions. The goal is still the same. We want to negotiate solutions. We have done our very best to get an agreement without a strike. Unfortunately, Canada Post has left us with no other choice. We cannot accept unsafe and unfair conditions,” Lamelin said. He added that CUPW’s negotiators are prepared to keep trying

to negotiate a contract. For Canada Post’s part, the Crown Corporation says it has offered further compromises and improvements to the Canadian Union of Postal Workers, including an offer to put on hold the contentious Short-Term Disability Program, and make improvements to other benefits such as annual wage increases, cash bonuses tied to the company's performance, job security, and vacation leave. A Canada Post spokesman said the disruption to postal service is completely unnecessary and the focus of the company and union should be on negotiating a new labour agreement and serving Canadians.

Saskatchewan teachers agree to mediation process Saskatchewan teachers tantly, they have also agreed have agreed to enter into a third to cease their negative adverparty dispute resolution pro- tising campaign as a demcess to help end the current onstration of good faith. To dispute between teachers show our commitment to and the government. The ap- the process, the Saskatchpointment of a special medi- ewan Teachers’ Federation ator, Richard Hornung, QC, has agreed to suspend all job came after another two full action, effective Wednesday, days at the bargaining table June 1, 2011 and throughwhere it became evident that out the mediation process,” both parties were still at an Dueck added. impasse reIf a con...It is a positive sensus begarding salary issues. step forward that tween the “We are a r t i e s the government has pcannot pleased that be the govern- agreed to our request a c h i e v e d ment has fi- for independent third prior to June nally heard party intervention... 10, 2011, the message the special of teachers. It is a positive mediator will prepare a restep forward that the gov- port for the Minister of Laernment has agreed to our bour and cabinet, setting out request for independent third the findings and providing party intervention,” said recommendations to resolve Gwen Dueck, chief spokes- the issues between the parperson for the Teachers’ Bar- ties. This report will be subgaining Committee. mitted on or before June 30, “The government has ex- 2011. Teachers have been pressed their commitment without a contract since Auto this process. Most impor- gust, 2010.

With rainy, damp weather continuing to slow down spring seeding, it’s amazing that any farmer is able to kick up a bit of dust this Spring! However, Rick Sedgwick was able to stir up a little bit of dust as he seeded wheat on a corn stubble field 10 miles east of Duval. Rick was nearly done seeding on that day, and managed to complete everything on May 26. For more details on the progress of spring seeding, see the Crop Photo: Michelle Sedgwick Report on page 10.


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Provincial news briefs Kelln convocates Cancer Agency and Crop Insurance workers support strike action Saskatchewan Cancer Agency workers represented by the Saskatchewan Government and General Employees’ Union (SGEU) have voted 86 per cent in favour of a strike mandate and Saskatchewan Crop Insurance Corporation have also voted 86 per cent in favour of a strike mandate. The votes took place from May 11 to May 26. SGEU is asking for a 12 per cent wage increase over three years, which Bob Bymoen, President of SGEU, says is reasonable considering the compensation packages that were negotiated for the province’s managers, nurses and doctors. SGEU represents approximately 520 SCIC employees working in the Agristability and Production Insurance programs who have been out of a contract since September of 2009. Crop Insurance workers also gave notice last week that effective June 3, until further notice they will be working a strict 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday to Friday schedule, with no overtime and weekend hours, for the duration of the job action.

Gina Marie Kelln convocated from the University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, on June 1, 2011, with her Bachelor of Science in Agriculture and Bioresources with Distinction. Gina is a 2007 graduate of William Derby School in Strasbourg. She is now employed with Viterra as a manager of agronomic services based from Strasbourg. Her territory includes Strasbourg, Lemberg, Raymore, Gina Marie Kelln Southey, Cupar, Ituna, and Photo: Academy studios, Saskatoon Lestock. Gina is the daughter of Fred Kelln and Deb Schwandt-Kelln, and a sibling to Breeanna, Chelsea, and Jordan.

Dickson said that as a result of SAHO’s request for an opportunity to present a new contract offer, there will be no additional strike action by Health Sciences members before the meeting next Wednesday. The HSAS contract expired March 31, 2009 and Health Sciences professionals have been frustrated by the slow process of negotiations over the past twenty six months. Health Sciences represents more than threethousand specialized health care professionals from more than thirty health care professions across the province.

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Pick up your copy at the Last Mountain Times Pick up your copy at the Last Mountain Times holds out and we can find our glasses. .sessalg ruo dnfi nac ew dna tuo sdloh in Strasbourg or Nokomis The challenge, however, is to find books whose plots we can follow. Modern nredoM .wollof nac ew in Strasbourg or Nokomis stolp esohw skoob dnfi ot si ,revewoh ,egnellahc ehT or order online at www.marthamorgan.ca authors tend to start chapter one with a set of characters, introduce a whole or order online at www.marthamorgan.ca elohw a ecudortni ,sretcarahc fo tes a htiw eno retpahc trats ot dnet srohtua new set in chapter two, still more in chapter three and so on, eventually getting gnitteg ylServing lautneve ,no oRural s dna eerhSaskatchewan t retpahc ni erom llits ,owt retpahc ni tes wen SASKATCHEWAN WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION back to the first set somewhere around chapter seven, by which time we’ve ev’ew emit hcihw yb ,nSince eves retpa1996 hc dnuora erehwemos tes tsrfi eht ot kcab CANADIAN COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION forgotten who they are. The aging brain is a warehouse crammed with the eht htiw demmarc esuoheraw a si niarb gniga ehT .era yeht ohw nettogrof AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS trivia of a lifetime. It’s difficult enough asking it to dredge up simple facts like ekil stcaf elpmis pu egderd ot ti gniksa hguone tlucffiid s’tI .emitefil a fo aivirt what day it is, without expecting it to keep track of characters who leapfrog gorfpael ohw sretcarahc fo kcart peek ot ti gnitcepxe tuohtiw ,si ti yad tahw all over a book. .koob a revo lla I used to like mysteries, but by now I have read so many that I can pick out tuo kcip nac I taht ynam os daer evah I won yb tub ,seiretsym ekil ot desu I things differently as we get older. We don’t do them as the murderer faster than the detective protagonist. This does not take great We do a lot of Audit t a e r g e k a t t o n s e o d s i h T . t s i n o g a t o r p e v i t c e t e d e h t n a h t r e t s a f reredrum eht Bureau deductive skills, as the villain is invariably the most unlikely suspect. Once I have quickly as we used to, and there are some we can no longer do at all. There is evah I ecnO .tcepsus ylekilnu tsom eht ylbairavni si nialliv eht sa ,slliks evitcuded of Circulations one thing, though, that most of us still do just as fast and with the same enthunailed the evildoer I lose all interest in the story and flip to the back just to find dnfi ot tsuj kcab eht ot pifl dna yrots eht ni tseretni lla esol I reodlive eht delian siasm as when we were young, and that is read books–as long as our eyesight out why he or she did the foul deed. The reason turns out to be so convoluted detulovnoc os eb ot tuo snrut nosaer ehT .deed luof eht did ehs ro eh yhw tuo holds out and we can find our glasses. as to defy credibility. Stories of intrigue and espionage are even more baffling, The challenge, however, is to find books whose plots we can follow. Modern ,gnifflab erom neve era eganoipse dna eugirtni fo seirotS .ytilibiderc yfed ot sa for then the action jumps all over the globe and everybody pretends to be some-authors tend to start chapter one with a set of characters, introduce a whole -emos eb ot sdneterp ydobyreve dna ebolg eht revo lla spmuj noitca eht neht rof body else. .esle ydob new set in chapter two, still more in chapter three and so on, eventually getting Another peculiarity of books today is that so much of the plot is detailed back to the first set somewhere around chapter seven, by which time we’ve deliated si tolp eht fo hcum os taht si yadot skoob fo ytirailucep rehtonA on the dust cover that it seems pointless to read it. Still, every so often I leaf forgotten who they are. The aging brain is a warehouse crammed fwith ael Ithe netfo os yreve ,llitS .ti daer ot sseltniop smees ti taht revoc tsud eht no through one that really appeals to me. Halfway through, it begins to look vague-trivia of a lifetime. It’s difficult enough asking it to dredge up simple facts like -eugav kool ot snigeb ti ,hguorht yawflaH .em ot slaeppa yllaer taht eno hguorht semiT niatnuwhat day it is, without expecting it to keep track of characters who leapfrog oM tPick up your copy at the Last Mountain Times saL eht ta ypoc ruoy pu kciP ly familiar. Have I read it before? I’m not sure, but if so, I don’t remember how woh rebmemer t’nod I ,os fi tub ,erus ton m’I ?erofeb ti daer I evaH .railimaf yl simall over a book. o k o N r o g r u o b in Strasbourg or Nokomis s a r t S n i t precxE( .niaga gnidaer htrow si ,lla retfa ,koob taerg A .gniog peek I os ,sdne ti it ends, so I keep going. A great book, after all, is worth reading again. (Excerpt I used to like mysteries, but by now I have read so many that I can pick out inquiries, from Notes from For Over thesubscription Hill, pages 76-77) )77-67 segap ,lliH eht revO morf setoN morf ac.nagrplease omthe murderer faster than the detective protagonist. This does not take great ahtramcontact or order online at www.marthamorgan.ca .www ta enilno redro ro

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deductive skills, as the villain is invariably the most unlikely suspect. Once I have our Strasbourg office at (306) 725-3030 nailed the evildoer I lose all interest in the story and flip to the back just to find

We acknowledge the financialout why he or she did the foul deed. The reason turns out to be so convoluted support of the as to defy credibility. Stories of intrigue and espionage are even more baffling, Government of Canada, through the Canada Periodical Fund for then the action jumps all over the globe and everybody pretends to be some(CPF) for our publishing activities. body else. Another peculiarity of books today is that so much of the plot is detailed on the dust cover that it seems pointless to read it. Still, every so often I leaf through one that really appeals to me. Halfway through, it begins to look vaguely familiar. Have I read it before? I’m not sure, but if so, I don’t remember how it ends, so I keep going. A great book, after all, is worth reading again. (Excerpt from Notes from Over the Hill, pages 76-77)

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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 3

Nokomis Library Story Hour winds up

Nokomis News June Munroe 528-2951

BINGO at Nokomis Legion Hall on Monday, June 6. Speedos at 7:00 p.m. Regular play at 7:30 p.m. Everyone welcome. Sponsored by Nokomis Legion Branch #290. 30c

Nokomis School Drama production will be on Wednesday, June 8 at 7:00 p.m. in the Centennial Hall. Coffee, tea and dessert will be served at intermission. Admission – $5. Come out and support our youth. 30c

Nokomis Agricultural Society meeting on June 9 at 7:30 p.m. at the Rec Centre Curling Lounge. 29-30c Rick Harding of Kindersley was in Nokomis visiting his dad, Calvin Harding, and Lylie Herman for a week. Last Tuesday, Rick, Calvin and Lylie took a drive up to Prince Albert to visit Calvin’s sister, Hazel Cowan, for the day. While there, they also had a visit with Elbert and Marj of Davidson – former residents of Nokomis.

Nokomis Library Story Hour held their wind up on Thursday, May 19. Four Story Hour children came to watch a ‘Veggie Tales’ movie and enjoy a snack with teacher, Betty Styles. After that, they headed outside to decorate the sidewalk with chalk, being that the weather permitted! The Story Hour group looks forward to seeing all the three and four-year-old’s next October! -article and photos submitted by Teresa Strachan

The Fire Hall driveway was very bright and colourful for a few days thanks to the creativity of the above Story Hour children: (left to right) Allie Edwards, Maddox Hendry, Hunter Edwards and Amanda Shott.

Does it really hurt that much to turn 50?

Story Hour children (left to right) Hunter Edwards, Maddox Hendry, Amanda Shott and Allie Edwards had a blast colouring the driveway at the Fire Hall.

Teacher, Betty Styles, holds the box of chalk for the children to select a colour. Children pictured are: (left to right) Maddox Hendry, Hunter Edwards, Allie Edwards and Amanda Shott.

Nokomis Museum open for season

Happy Birthday Bill!

FAITH  HOPE  SINCERITY Find Them In Church

Nokomis Baptist Church Worship Service 10:00 a.m. Library Hours: 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. on Tuesdays & Wednesdays

30c

Pastor Rick Shott 528-4615

FORM N (Section 55 of the Act)

Nokomis Anglican Church

Notice of Poll PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that a poll has been granted for the By-election of: Councillor: Town of Nokomis

June 12

Voting will take place on Tuesday, the 28th day of June, 2011 from 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the Nokomis Administration Office located at 103 3rd Ave. West. I will declare the the results of the election at the Nokomis Town Office on the 29th day of June, 2011 at 9:00 a.m. Dated at Nokomis this 1st day of June, 2011. Joanne Hamilton Returning Officer

The Nokomis & District Museum opened June 1 for the 2011 summer season, and a familiar face will again greet visitors to the facility. Melissa Styles (above right) is shown above in the School House display, with her silent, but steady assistant. Melissa is working her third season as a summer-student tour guide at the museum, as she continues her studies as a second year Education student at the University of Regina. Being an experienced museum guide, Melissa is a fountain of interesting and useful information about the many displays and artifacts on view at the museum. She will be joined later in the summer by Jason Henry as they share tour guide duties until the museum closes on Labour Day. One of last year’s summer tour guides, Jennifer Tran, is working at the Lanigan Museum this summer. If you have family and friends travelling to the area this summer, or if you’d just like to brush up on your local history, it’s more than worth it to spend a few hours touring the museum and absorbing some Photo: LMT Staff of the very interesting information available there.

FORM O (Clause 94(b) of the Act)

Nokomis Legion Branch #290 celebrates

Notice of Advance Poll

FLAG DAY

Town of Nokomis

Sunday, June 12, 2011

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that provision has been made for (an) advance poll for electors who:

Please join the members of the Nokomis Legion at the following locations and times to place flags in memory of our veterans.

See the CLASSIFIEDS on PAGE 18

• Flags will be placed at the Lockwood Cemetery at 9:30 a.m. • Flags will be placed at the Govan Cemetery at 11:30 a.m. • Flags will be placed at the Nokomis Legion Cenotaph at 2:30 p.m. – followed by flags being placed at the Nokomis Cemetery.

Voting will take place on Friday, June 23, 2011 between the hours of 1:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. at the Nokomis Administration office at 103rd Ave. West.

30c

June 12

Anyone wishing to place the flag in the memorial cross of a veteran, please contact Ray at 528-4601, Doreen at 528-4621 or Chris at 484-2017

Potluck windup picnic following service.

Rev. Linsell Hurd

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Lunch and Coffee to follow at the Nokomis Centennial Hall

Joanne Hamilton Returning Officer

Nokomis United Church 9:30 a.m.

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1. are physically disabled; 2. have been appointed as election officials; or 3. anticipate being unable to vote on the day of the election.

NO SERVICE

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Nokomis • 528-2286 Drake • 363-2286 Govan • 484-2286

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4 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Seniors Region G Regional Meeting The Seniors Regional meeting was held in the Nokomis Seniors Welcome Inn on May 26 with about 16 members attending. Region G has 3 districts: 19, 20 and 21. Each district has a co-ordinator and one co-ordinator becomes the director for the Region. Hughena Watkins is the co-ordinator for the district 21, Lylie Herman is the co-ordinator for district 20 and Left to right: Hughena Watkins, District 21 coordinator Garth Lester is co-ordinator from Lestock; Garth Lester, District 19 coordinator from for district 19. Garth is our di- Allan; Lylie Herman, District 20 coordinator from Nokomis; rector for the Region. Len Fallows, president of the SSAI; Betsy Redstone of The meeting opened with Imperial O Canada, piano playing by Lylie Herman, followed with the Seniors prayer said by Bill Beaton of Allan, SK. Then it was on to the business at hand. Each of the co-ordinators gave their reports for the past year for their district. The president of the SSAI, Len Fallows of Prince Albert, spoke to the gathering about what some of the executives and directors are trying to accomplish by going to the government with the resolutions that are put forth at the convention. Len then asked if there were any questions and he answered them as best he could. The afternoon concluded with refreshments and visiting.

Seniors Birthday Party held The Nokomis Seniors birthday party was held on May 27 at the Seniors Welcome Inn with approximately 16 people in attendance. Carol Wright and Earle Mansell were the birthday people this month. As Carol was not able to attend, Earle’s friends Dennis and Carole Freisier joined him and Lorna at the head table. Due to the live entertainment being unable to make it that afternoon, Ilene Harding and Vi Hemingway gave a few humourous stories and jokes to pass away the time. Everyone sang Happy Birthday and had cake with strawberries and ice cream. Lots of visiting and enjoyment of refreshments followed.

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Nokomis Seniors meet at Welcome Inn The monthly meeting of the Nokomis Seniors was held on May 31 at the Welcome Inn with eight members present. The meeting was opened with O Canada, with Lylie Herman at the piano, followed by a Minute of Memorial Silence. The secretary read the minutes of the April meeting. Hazel Eddy gave the treasurer’s report. She reported that last month was a very good month in revenues and the expenses weren’t much, so the net income was up this past month. Correspondence: A letter was received from Stantec about community planning. They are wanting community involvement and want people to attend the meeting to be held in Nokomis in June. Old Business: Ilene reported that the attendance was down this year from last year at the Seniors’ garage sale and pie and coffee sale. Lylie thanked everyone for coming out to the Regional meeting held in Nokomis. Committee Report: Hazel Chute said that she hadn’t sent out any cards this past month. There were four tables at the 500 card party. New Business: The Seniors welcomed Hazel Pomfret as a new member. Dates were set for the card parties, birthday party and the next meeting. The Seniors decided to donate

some of the new items from the garage sale to the SSIA Annual Convention in Saskatoon. Ruth made a motion that they hold their annual bridge tournament next April. The Seniors then went into their annual meeting. The secretary position was the only one to come open. Hazel Chute moved to keep Lylie Herman

on for another three years. Ilene gave her annual president’s report for the past year. The Seniors went through all the different committees and made the many changes that had to be made. The annual meeting was adjourned and they closed by singing God Save the Queen, followed by refreshments and visiting.

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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Obituary

Govan News Phone 528-2020 • 725-3030 or use the drop-box at the Govan Co-op Feast By The Beach, Saturday, June 18, Arlington Beach Camp. Steak & Lobster Dinner and Auction. Silent Auction: 3:00 p.m., Dinner: 5:00 p.m., Pie Auction to follow. Adult: $50.00, Child (3-10): $10.00. Tickets must be reserved by Friday, June 10. Call Arlington Beach, 484-4460. Tickets may also be purchased at User Friendly Computer Systems in Strasbourg. Proceeds to support Kids Camps at Arlington Beach. 29-30c

Are you looking for some extra copies of this week’s newspaper? Pick some up at the Govan Co-op!

A drop-off box is located in the Last Mountain Co-op Store in Govan, so that people can drop off their news items

Duval St. Paul Govan Prince of Peace Lutheran Churches June/July Worship Services Duval Govan Duval Govan

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Elroy (Ozzie) Kelln

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Govan Community Garage Sale Saturday, June 11 9:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m.

April 27, 1930 - May 4, 2011 Elroy Oswald Kelln was born on April 27, 1930 to George Adam and Susanna Elizabeth Kelln on the Kelln homestead in the Cymric District. He received his education at the Mountain View School. He was baptized and confirmed in the Lutheran Church in Duval. Elroy passed away on May 4, 2011 with his loving wife of 54 years and children at his side. Elroy married Elaine Erhardt on June 16, 1956 and continued living on the family homestead. They were blessed with four children, Danette (Ray) and their daughters Chantelle and Melissa; Danita (Don) and their son Ryan; Dean (Terry) and their son Catlin; Sheryl (Kevin) and their daughters Kayla and Janelle and sons Chad and Mason. He is also survived by his sister Pauline Weisbrod, sister-in-law Joan Kelln, brother-in-law Godfrey (Gladys) Hilderman and numerous nieces and nephews. In earlier years, Ozzie enjoyed playing hockey and baseball and a good game of pool. During the winter months he enjoyed snowmobiling with family and friends and a good game of cards! Ozzie was a hard working man. He took great pride in his farming and his cattle. Ozzie always had time for family and friends. He also enjoyed watching his grandchildren participate in sports such as hockey and curling. Ozzie also became a self-taught carpenter. There wasn’t a job he didn’t tackle! He was a mechanic in Duval fixing anything that came his way. His mechanics ability also became quite useful on the farm. In 1995 Ozzie and Elaine moved into Govan and semi-retired. They enjoyed traveling to the United States visiting Hawaii and Alaska amongst other places. As Ozzie’s health deteriorated, he enjoyed the comforts of home. He enjoyed watching game shows and NHL hockey, or relaxing with a good book. We love you dearly, we will all miss you! You have left us with many wonderful memories. A celebration of Elroy (Ozzie’s) life was held on May 9, 2011 at St. Paul Lutheran Church in Duval. Hansen’s Funeral Home of Strasbourg was in care of the arrangements.

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If you would like to submit news, please contact us directly at the Last Mountain Times directly at the above number, or contact us at: 528-2020, lmt@sasktel. net, by fax at 528-2090, or by mail at Box 340, Nokomis. S0G 3R0. Be sure to include your contact information so we can clarify facts if necessary.

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Employment Opportunity User Friendly Computer Systems and Last Mountain Times are looking for a multi-talented individual to work 2 days a week. Applicant must be personable, able to interact with people and must have good phone skills. Basic computer skills required. Please send resume to: User Friendly Computer Systems Box 565 Strasbourg, SK S0G4V0 Or drop off resume at User Friendly in Strasbourg.

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6 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

Strasbourg News

TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Delicious food and visiting enjoyed at this year’s Dash n’ Dine

Phone 725-3030 Strasbourg Farmers Market, Saturday, June 11 in Wildlife Hall from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Phone Roberta at 725-4570 to book tables. Lunch served by Tiny Tots Day Care. 29-30p On Monday, June 13 at 6:30 p.m., there will be a Strasbourg Cemetery Beautification Day. Anyone willing to lend a hand to clean up and assist with some improvements is asked to please attend. 30c Feast By The Beach, Saturday, June 18, Arlington Beach Camp. Steak & Lobster Dinner and Auction. Silent Auction: 3:00 p.m., Dinner: 5:00 p.m., Pie Auction to follow. Adult: $50.00, Child (3-10): $10.00. Tickets must be reserved by Friday, June 10. Call Arlington Beach, 484-4460. Tickets may also be purchased at User Friendly Computer Systems in Strasbourg. Proceeds to support Kids Camps at Arlington Beach. 29-30c Gina Kelln convocates – see page 2.

DUMONCEAUX Carl Dumonceaux and Alexandra Gessner are happy to announce the safe arrival of Braxton Adrien Ray. Braxton was born May 10, 2011 at 11:25 a.m. weighing 8 lbs, 7 oz and 21 inches long. Proud grandparents are Ray and Cheryl Gessner of Strasbourg and Adrien and Maureen Dumonceaux of Regina. Great-grandparents are Allen and Edna Gessner of Strasbourg and Sylvain and Anne Dumonceaux of Langbank.

Scheer elected Speaker Regina – Qu’Appelle Conservative MP Andrew Scheer was elected Speaker of the House of Commons on Thursday evening, June 2. At 32, Scheer is the youngest MP ever to serve in that capacity. He was elected by fellow MPs from a group of eight candidates after six rounds of voting. He was selected over the NDP’s Denise Savoie on the final ballot. Both MPs had experience serving as Deputy Speaker. In addition to his duties as MP, Scheer now takes on the time consuming Speaker’s job, and the accompanying benefits: a car and driver, an apartment in Parliament Hill’s Centre Block, an historic 19th-century farmhouse in Gatineau Park, a significant budget for entertaining, and a paycheque of $233,000. Prime Minister Stephen Harper congratulated Scheer on his election as the new Speaker of the House of Commons, saying: “I know this is something you have been preparing yourself for, Andrew Scheer through very hard work for a very long time. It is a great day for you and your family and I do want to congratulate you. I also recognize that after all these years of work, in the last few minutes, you have shown a traditional reluctance to take the position. As the Leader of the Opposition and I brought you to the Chair, I am sure nevertheless, that this is a proud day for everyone in your home.” “Clearly the members of this House have as much confidence in you as your constituents, the good citizens of Regina – Qu’Appelle,” Harper added.

PUBLIC NOTICE Town of Strasbourg Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Town of Strasbourg intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007, to amend Bylaw No. 223/91, known as the Zoning Bylaw. Intent: Consideration is being given to rezone the properties from R1 – Residential District to R2 – Residential District the land described as below. Legal Address: Proposed Lot C, Block 4, Plan 83R66107 and Lot D, Block 4, Plan 83R66107 as shown on the plan. Civic Address: 100 Pearson Street and 104 Pearson Street

June is Recreation & Parks Month

Strasbourg Alliance Church Strasbourg Alliance Church ...a caring community faith ...a caringof community of faith

Adult Classes 10:00 a.m. Sunday Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Sermon: Action That Flows From Compassion Children’s Church 11:30 a.m. Pastor Glen Lonie • 725-3173

Strasbourg Expos Schedule 2011 Wed., June 8 - Bethune Bucs at Expos Tues., June 14 - Regina Diamond Jaxx at Expos Wed., June 22 - Regina A’s at Expos Thurs., June 23 - Holdfast Trappers at Expos Tues., July 7 - Lumsden Bears at Expos Mon., July 11 - Regina Astros at Expos Wed., July 13 - Moose Jaw Padres at Expos Wed., July 20 - Lumsden Cubs at Expos All home games played at 6:30 p.m.

Sixty people participated in this year’s Dash n’ Dine held on May 26 in Strasbourg. Each year the Strasbourg Rec. Board sponsors this event, and those who walk to each restaurant get their name entered in a draw for Last Mountain Valley Business Association bucks. Arnold Davey and Donna McKenzie each received a gift certificate and lottery tickets.

Each year, the Saskatchewan Parks and Recreation Association administers a provincial strategy to recognize June as Recreation & Parks Month (JRPM). Recreation & Parks Month provides a foundation from which to launch events and activities to increase awareness of the benefits of participation in recreational activities. This growing National campaign draws attention to the important benefits and values of recreation for the health, happiness, and growth and development of individuals, families, and communities. The campaign is not only intended to create awareness, but also to get people actively involved in recreation in a park setting. Communities across Saskatchewan have shown their support by proclaiming June to be Recreation & Parks Month and/or hosting a JRPM Celebration event.

Glen Hart, M.L.A. Last Mountain-Touchwood

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Reason The reason for the amendment is to allow for the higher density residential development. Public Inspection Any person may inspect the bylaw at the municipal office between the hours of 9:00 am and 4:00 pm on Monday to Friday excluding statutory holidays. Public Hearing Council will hold a public hearing on June 15th, 2011 at 7:00 pm at the Strasbourg Municipal Office to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed bylaw. Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing or delivered to the undersigned at the municipal office before the hearing. Issued at the Town of Strasbourg this 31st day of May, 2011. B. A. Griffin, Administrator

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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 7

William Derby School track and field The annual William Derby School Track and Field meet was held Tuesday, May 10 with aspiring athletes from grades 7 through 12 taking part in the day’s events. Qualifiers went on to compete in the Pre-District competitions held in Raymore on May 17. The results from the Raymore Pre-District competitions are posted on the William Derby School website at: www.williamderby.hzsd.ca/ Three WDS athletes qualified for the Provincials in Track and Field: Teigan Trew in the 100m

and long jump; Julia Edwards in the 1500m and 3000m; and Jordan Schulz in the long, triple, 100m and 200m, however the Provincial Track and Field meet was cancelled due to issues surrounding teacher contract bargaining. We will publish results from the May 10 and May 17 competitions, including information on some record-breaking achievements, in an upcoming issue of Last Mountain Times. - article and photos by LMT staff


8 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Day of Dance at William Derby School William Derby School held a ‘Day of Dance’ on May 19 with Misty Wensel from FadaDance in Regina. The Duval Optimist Club funded the fun day. Misty danced with the students from Kindergarten to Grade 9. The Grade 4’s were taught a warm-up where they would freeze, touch a partner and make a crazy shape. The Grade 5’s did a similar warm-up, while the Grade 8’s learned a gumboot dance. Gumboot dancing originated in the mines of South Africa during Apartheid. Everyone had a great day filled with fun and dancing! -article and photos submitted by Deadra Oblander

The Grade 5 boys work on perfecting their dance moves.

The Grade 4’s practice their ‘touch-shape’ dance.

Creating and maintaining a great container garden for summer-long enjoyment A good container, suitable planting medium, a combination of healthy plants, and regular care is all it takes to create a spectacular container garden in a sunny to partly shaded location. Container: Use the largest container you can manage in your space. A large container gives plants more growing medium and access to more water than a smaller container. Make sure your container has one or more holes in the bottom to provide good drainage. Planting mix: Not all planting mixes are created equal. Good quality mixes are sterile and contain a high proportion of organic material, usually peat, with lesser amounts of perlite (white popcorn-like material for drainage but also holds some moisture and nutrients) and vermiculite (small, grey, sponge-like flakes that absorb water and nutrients). Look for ones specially made for container use, and avoid using garden soil. Some planting mixes, particularly those recommended for hanging baskets, contain slow-release fertilizer and water-conserving crystals. These additives ensure nutrients are continually available for your plants over the course of the growing season and that your container doesn’t dry out too quickly. Read the container mix label carefully or ask your gar-

Misty teaches the Grade 8’s the gumboot dance.

Deserving Time Esthetics

den centre experts for guidance so that you purchase the right mix for the type of plant you are growing. Care: Water your containers regularly and always in the morning so the foliage will be dry before nightfall. Avoiding wet foliage at night helps prevent disease and slug infestations. Except for plants like lobelia, all of the plants I’ve recommended below will tolerate some degree of drought. When you water, do it thoroughly until the water runs out the bottom of the container. If the container is too dry and can’t absorb the water, set it in a tub of water for a few minutes to allow the planting mix to take on the moisture. Apply a weak solution of 20-20-20 fertilizer, at least once a week, after watering. Using frequent, dilute fertilizer solutions is more likely to produce healthy plants than using infrequent, strong fertilizer solutions. Read the label instructions and mix more weakly than recommended. In order to promote blooming all summer and keep your container garden looking its best, remove fading flowers regularly. Trim back trailing plants from time to time to prevent them from taking over their container. If you follow these steps, you will have spectacular container gardens this summer.

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Plant combinations for spectacular showy container gardens Large container featuring fountain grass or draecena For a large container – 60 or more cm (> 24 in.) in diameter – fountain grass (Pennisetum setaceum and other species) is one of my favourites. It grows to a meter or more (3+ ft.) in height and forms a clump up to 30 cm (12 in.) across. When mature, it produces beautiful seed heads. Red dracaena (Cordyline australis ‘Red Star’) is another tall plant that can be used in place of fountain grass. For a show of colour around the fountain grass or dracaena, plant zonal geraniums (Pelargonium x hortorum), ivy ge-

raniums (Pelargonium peltatum), or ‘SuperTunia’ petunias (Petunia x hybrid). Don’t grow all three of these types of plants in one container. Repetition is easier on the eye than too much variety. Select one variety of these and buy three or four or more depending on your container size. To fill in around the flowering plants, use trailing lobelia (Lobelia erinus). If you are not able to water your containers regularly throughout the summer, however, don’t use lobelia. Once they have suffered through a stressful period of drought, lobelia goes to seed, won’t re-bloom, and look ter-

rible for the rest of the season. At that point, you might as well pull them out. Instead of lobelia, you could plant Swedish ivy (Plectranthus verticillatus) or sweet potato vine (Ipomoea batatas) – three or four of each – to trail over the edges. Both are quite drought tolerant. Large container featuring canna lilies Canna lilies (Canna x) make a bold statement in any landscape and especially when used in large containers. They grow to as much as two meters (6+ ft.) in height. They have outstanding foliage – some deep green, some chartreuse green,

others burgundy, and still others variegated. They also produce large showy flowers later in the season. Around the cannas, plant several acidanthera bulbs (Gladiolus callianthus, syn. Acidanthera bicolor). Acidanthera grow up to a meter (3 ft.) in height and have slender spike-like leaves. Later in the summer, they produce delicate white, maroon-throated, flowers with a sweet fragrance. Plant a few sweet potato vines to trail over the side of your container. There are a number of varieties but my favourite is ‘Marguerite’ which is bright chartreuse green. If you prefer a deep green trailer, use Swedish ivy instead of sweet potato vine. Other ivies will work, too, but none is as big and bold as Swedish ivy. Finally, after you have planted everything else in your large container, sow some Bright Lights Swiss chard seed (Beta vulgaris var. cicla ‘Bright Lights’). Its highly-coloured, highly-textured leaves are eyecatching and, as a bonus, you can harvest them for use at the supper table. -article by Kay Robertson Kay is a Master Gardener in Saskatoon who enjoys sharing her passion for container gardening with others. This column is provided courtesy of the Saskatchewan Perennial Society.

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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

ports section

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 9

Saskatchewan Hockey SGA Rule of the Week Hall of Fame Nomination Process Continuous putting – is it a rule? The Board of Directors of Saskatchewan Hockey Hall of Fame Inc., in partnership with the Saskatchewan Hockey Association and the City of Swift Current, has finalized the nomination process for induction into the Saskatchewan Hockey Hall of Fame. The nomination process for induction into the Saskatchewan Hockey Hall of Fame will take place each year, and use of the official Nomination Forms is mandatory. Nominations must be received at the Saskatchewan Hockey Hall of Fame by 5:00 pm on September 1st annually. There are five categories for nominations: Builder, Grassroots Contributor, Player, Official, Team. The Saskatchewan Hockey Hall of Fame will be located in the newly renovated Credit Union iplex in Swift Current. The inaugural induction ceremony is scheduled for the Summer of 2012, and will coincide with the 100th anniversary of the Saskatchewan Hockey Association. The inaugural induction ceremony will be held in Swift Current and it is the plan of the Board of Directors that subsequent induction ceremonies will be held in other Saskatchewan communities across the province. The mandate of the Saskatchewan Hockey Hall of Fame is to create, operate and promote a hall of fame to honor the people, teams and organizations of Saskatchewan whom have demonstrated exceptional contributions to the development of hockey.

Send your sport news in early! Deadline is noon on Thursday E-mail to LMT@sasktel.net

by Computers and the Government of Canada (or all governments, for that matter) have one thing in common: they’re both confusing. I wanted to renew my passport, and my son said I could do it on the computer and print it out – so much easier than filling out the form by hand. The Government of Canada, too, insisted that this would be simpler. Thus encouraged, I duly filled in my name, my mother’s maiden name and so forth, and proceed to the place of birth, which was Bremen, Germany. I had no trouble with Bremen, but when I tried to type Germany as the country, I couldn’t. Aha – a window came up for me to scroll down and click on the correct country from a list of options. That was why the smart computer wouldn’t let me type it. Unfortunately the list showed Zanzibar, which was a long way from the Gs, and it did not go by quickly, as most such lists do. I decided the Government must think all Canadians are slow-witted, and allows us lots of time. But when I got to Lithuania, still a long way from the Gs, my finger was numb and slipped off the mouse. Somehow everything vanished and I had to start over. After filling in all the other stuff again I came to the countries, only this time the list started with

Albania. Well, I would fool the G. of C. I pressed my finger firmly on the mouse and held it in place with my other hand. Success at last! All I had to do was print it. But instead of just printing the ‘simple form’, the computer came up with a long list of options on how to print it. Now, I have used a computer for many years and have often printed things, but the G. of C. had me so baffled that by the time I’d lost and retyped the document several times I gave up and went to bed. My son showed up the next day with a one-page form from a sub post office, which we filled out by hand in a few minutes. Maybe it doesn’t matter. If they ever looked at my passport photo they’d probably call the police and put me in jail.

Q. Are you entitled to ‘finish out’ the hole if you have played and only have a tap in left? What is the penalty if you finish out of turn? A. The answer is provided in Rule 10-1c for match play and Rule 10-2c for stroke play. There is no penalty in either form of play if a player plays out of turn. However, when a player has played out of turn in match play, the opponent may immediately recall the stroke played and require the player to play in the correct order. Additionally, in stroke play only, a player who is required to lift a ball under Rule 22, may play first rather than lift. This is the practice often seen used by the professionals which leads to the general misunderstanding that a ‘continuous putting’ rule exists. For regular play in order to keep the ‘Pace of Play’, Golf Saskatchewan highly encourages the use of Continuous Putting. Brian Lee Executive Director Golf Saskatchewan

Sell your unused sports equipment with an ad in the classifieds!

from the sidelines Touch or not? Hockey’s wacky superstition The Stanley Cup will be won this week or next by either Vancouver Canucks or the Boston Bruins and the winners will credit part of their success to their decision to avoid touching the conference championship trophy. So what excuse can the losers possibly use? Neither Vancouver nor Boston touched the Clarence Campbell Bowl or the Prince of Wales Trophy when they conquered San Jose and Tampa Bay in their respective conference championship finals, adhering to a relatively recent superstition suggesting it’s bad luck to touch any championship metal unless it’s Lord Stanley’s mug itself. The Canucks could have grabbed the Campbell Bowl and paraded it around Rogers Arena to the wild applause of their home fans, but captain Henrik Sedin did nothing more than pose with NHL vice-president Bill Daly with the silverware sitting on a table at centre ice, and then skate back to his team-mates as quickly as was politically proper. No one on the Bruins, after vanquishing Tampa Bay, touched the Wales trophy, either, but they gathered in a semi-circle around the bauble as photographers clicked away. Based on the fact Boston gave a little bit more love to their trophy than did the Canucks to theirs – and assuming there’s some basis

“What you get are enough legal minds in a room that no one can determine what day of the week it is, let alone how this deal is going to get finalized.” • Comedy writer Jerry Perisho: “VCU is increasing student fees so it can give $733,000 more to its basketball program. Students at VCU will have no idea what a Bunsen Burner is, but they’ll know an illegal screen when they see it.” • Another one from Perisho: “Kim Kardashian is engaged to NBA player Kris Humphries, who hasn’t really seen ‘charging’ until he’s seen Kim Kardashian in a shoe store.” • Greg Frazier in the San Jose Mercury-News: “Anna Kournikova will be the sports trainer for the next season of NBC’s The Biggest Loser. It’s not a documentary on her playing career.” • Brad Dickson in the Omaha (Neb.) World-Herald, on Chad Ochocinco’s brief bullride: “During that 1.5 seconds he managed to tweet twice and change his name once.” • Dwight Perry of the Seattle Times: “Bernard Hopkins, 46, is the oldest fighter to win a major championship after taking the WBC light-heavyweight title from Jean Pascal. In keeping with the theme, Hopkins wears the belt tucked up to his armpits.” • All fouled up: No. 1 draft pick Cam Newton, 22, to Yahoo! Sports, on speculation surrounding the NFL lockout: “It’s like a case of curiosity

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Martha can be reached at marmor@shaw.ca or check out her new website online at www.marthamorgan.ca Disclaimer: the opinions expressed are those of the writer.

for legitimacy in the hockey superstition – one has to assume the Canucks have the ‘trophy touching’ edge going into the best-of-seven championship series. Last year, the Flyers touched their conference trophy – and lost. Chicago didn’t touch – and won. So there’s your proof, right? Not so quick. In 2009, Detroit didn’t touch – and lost. Pittsburgh, meanwhile, not only touched, but Sidney Crosby skated around the ice with the Wales trophy – and the Pens went on to win the Cup. So there you go. It might not carry the bad-luck superstitious weight of the No. 13, a black cat, or walking under a ladder, but touching the secondary trophy prior to taking a shot at Stanley has become a serious no-no. The winners make up for it when they grab Stanley, however. Heck, most of them sleep with the big mug once they get the chance to take it home. • Newt Gingrich says he’s running for president because he wants to “return America to full employment.” “He’s got his work cut out,” wrote Brad Dickson in the Omaha (Neb.) World-Herald, “because that would mean creating a steady job in football for Matt Millen.” • Steve Simmons of SunMedia, saying the delay in finalizing the Atlanta-to-Winnipeg NHL move was because the Atlanta reps, the Winnipeg group and the NHL all had separate teams of lawyers:

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by Bruce Penton killed the duck.” • Greg Cote, Miami Herald: “Lance Armstrong’s former teammate Tyler Hamilton told 60 Minutes he used performance enhancing drugs with Armstrong. The national group, People Who Still Believe Lance’s Denials is meeting tonight in a rented Toyota Prius.” • Comedy writer Jim Barach: “Baltimore Ravens linebacker Ray Lewis says that if there is a pro football lockout, it could lead to more crime on Sundays – although the Cincinnati Bengals somehow find time to fit it in even with a full schedule.” • Janice Hough, of leftcoastsportsbabe.com: “The New York Mets owners reportedly sold part of their team. Mets fans were hoping it was the bullpen.” • Rick Reilly, ESPN.com: “It tastes like Drano in my mouth, but I’ve got to say it: The Miami Heat are pulling off one of the greatest I Told You So’s in the history of American sports.” • Mike Bianchi of the Orlando Sentinel, on the popularity of the NBA’s Miami Heat: “Cheering for the Heat is like cheering for the hunter who killed Bambi’s mother.” Care to comment? Email: brucepenton2003@yahoo.ca Disclaimer: the opinions expressed are those of the writer


10 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

AGRICULTURE page

HURSH on Ag

Issues

Another year with unseeded acreage Farmers in southeastern Saskatchewan are in trouble. Only a limited amount of crop has been seeded, time is running out and rain continues to fall. The crop report that came out on May 26 didn’t raise alarm bells because overall seeding progress for the province had been quite good over the previous week. The report estimated seeding progress at 54 per cent as of May 23, up from just 23 in the report for the previous week. The five year average for May 23 is 72 per cent. At 54 per cent, by Kevin Hursh progress is on par with the spring of 2010. But remember, last year saw millions of acres go unseeded in Saskatchewan. Whether the situation ends up as bad as last year remains to be seen. Certainly the geographic distribution of unseeded acres will be different this time. The northern grain belt region has relatively good seeding progress. The problem is across the south and especially in the southeast. In the crop districts that include Estevan, Oxbow, Moosomin and Grenfell, seeding progress is estimated at only six to nine per cent. The crop district around Weyburn has only 19 per cent seeded. The next lowest is the crop district around Yorkton at 28 per cent, followed by Assiniboia in the south central region at 33 to 35 per cent. The southwest corner of the province is uncharacteristically wet and slow. Producers in the Maple Creek to Shaunavon area are often done seeding by the middle of May. This year, due to heavy snow over the winter and continual rains this spring, seeding is at only 37 per cent. Amazingly, there’s more seeding progress (39 per cent) in the crop district that includes Foam Lake and Wadena than there is in the southwest corner. The northern grain belt has had excellent seeding progress ranging from 62 per cent in the northeast corner around Hudson Bay and Tisdale to over 80 per cent west of North Battleford. Progress is actually well ahead of the five-year average across the north. Since the Ministry of Agriculture numbers are for the week ending May 23, progress is now well ahead of these numbers in many regions. Unfortunately, there has been limited progress in the regions that are furthest behind. The wettest areas continue to receive more rain. There has been substantial precipitation from Moose Jaw to Regina and east. The seeding deadline under Saskatchewan Crop Insurance extends until June 20 for some crops, but past experience shows that anything seeded after the second week of June seldom makes a good crop. And mudding the crop into the ground is seldom a paying proposition either. There is still time to get more land seeded. A lot of operators are set up to plant a lot of acres in a short period of time. However, drying time is required in the southeast just to let equipment role again. That much-needed drying time has been refusing to arrive. Instead, one low pressure system has followed closely on the heels of the last one. The regions with the biggest unseeded acreage are going to differ from last year, but the overall problem is going to repeat. While it may not be as extensive as in 2010, it appears there will still be millions of acres without a crop and millions more seeded so late that production potential will be limited. The marketplace is trying to sort out what this will mean to the seeded acreage and therefore production potential of the various crops. For producers in the wet areas, it’s a time to nervously watch the weather forecasts and the calendar. The seeding window is closing quickly. Kevin Hursh is a consulting agrologist and farmer based in Saskatoon. Disclaimer: the opinions expressed are those of the writer.

Last Mountain Times is looking for the following:

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Please get in contact with us! Email: lmt@sasktel.net Phone: 528-2020 (Nokomis)

TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Crop Insurance extends seeding deadlines With many areas of the province receiving excess moisture this spring, the Saskatchewan Crop Insurance Corporation has announced it will be extending seeding deadlines for 2011, as it did in 2010. For areas with longer growing seasons, including Kindersley, Rosetown, Leader, Swift Current, Moose Jaw and Estevan, Crop Insurance customers will now be able to seed and insure most crops until June 20. In the rest of the province, Crop Insurance customers will now have insurance on any crop seeded by June 15, other than barley, oats, mustard, peas and polish canola which can now be seeded and insured up to June 20. Crops exclusive of these deadlines for the entire province are chickpeas, lentils, dry beans and potatoes because they require

more days to reach maturity. If Crop Insurance customers are still unable to seed by the new deadlines, due to excess moisture, they can access their Unseeded Acreage feature as of June 20. In areas with extreme moisture where land will not be in a condition to seed, producers can register Unseeded Acreage claims as of June 15. The Unseeded Acreage Payment provides $70 per acre, less seeding and insurance intensities and a five per cent deductible. “Farmers in many parts of the province have had difficulty seeding due to excess moisture,” SARM President David Marit said. “We appreciate this extension which will give producers more time to get their crops in the ground and still be insured.” “For the second straight year farmers have had to

Canada and Russia to increase livestock trade Canada and Russia have renewed their commitment to build on Canada and Russia’s strong ties and agreed to continue working together to increase bilateral livestock trade between the two countries. Agriculture Minister Gerry Ritz met with his Russian counterpart at the opening of the first Canada-Russia Livestock Forum last week in Ottawa. Manitoba-based Genesus Genetics Inc. recently finalized an agreement to ship 4100 Canadian live swine to Russia, in a deal worth more than $5 million. According to Genesus Genetics Inc., this contract is the largest ever signed by Canada with Russia for registered purebred pigs. Over the last three years Russia’s annual average imports of livestock and genetics from Canada were worth $26 million in a potential market of $235 million. Under the theme ‘Partners in Livestock Excellence’, the Canada-Russia Livestock Forum brought together leading business representatives and government officials to strengthen bilateral relations with the aim of increasing trade and knowledge transfer between the two countries. Canada is an ideal partner for Russia to help its livestock sector develop to its full potential with key agricultural inputs – machinery, technology, knowledge and expertise.

deal with excess moisture delaying seeding,” APAS President Greg Marshall said. “This extension will allow more acres to be insured, which benefits the entire economy.”

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Crop Report THE WEEKLY

Seventy per cent of the 2011 crop has now been seeded according to Saskatchewan Agriculture’s Weekly Crop Report for the week ending May 30. The five year (2006-2010) average for this time of year is approximately 81 per cent seeded. In 2010, 59 per cent of the crop was seeded at this time. Significant seeding progress was made in western and northern regions during the past week. However, producers in the eastern and southern regions made very little progress as the weather and field conditions continued to be a challenge. The majority of the southern and eastern regions are dealing with very wet soil conditions and continued flooding. Since April 1, 2011, many areas have recorded more than eight inches of rain, with other areas reporting over 10

inches of rain. The southeast is reporting 32 per cent seeded, the southwest 64 per cent, the eastcentral 64 per cent, the west-central 92 per cent, the northeast 93 per cent and the northwest 93 per cent seeded. Topsoil moisture on cropland is rated as 35 per cent surplus, 57 per cent adequate and eight per cent short. Hay and pasture topsoil moisture is rated as 32 per cent surplus, 58 per cent adequate and 10 per cent short. Sixty-seven per cent of the oilseeds, spring cereals and pulse crops are behind normal in development. Fifty-one per cent of the winter cereals are at normal stage of development for this time of year. The majority of crops that have emerged are in fair to good condition.

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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Graduation 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 11

Congratulations to the Grads of

William derby school

Tarren Belcourt-Phillips

Taylor Cardiff

Colby Erhardt

Alina Ferguson

Sean Hancock

Skylar Hansen

Tarren A.S. Belcourt-Phillips was born May 15, 1992. His parents are Norm and Annette Phillips of Duval. He has one younger brother Keeryn. Tarren has taken his schooling at William Derby School. He participated in badminton and volleyball. His other interests include hockey. Tarren plans to pursue a career in carpentry.

Taylor Lloyd Cardiff was born March 3, 1993. He lives on the farm with his parents Lloyd and Lynn Cardiff. He has one younger sister Tara and three older brothers Tanner, Brendan and Daron. Taylor has taken all of his schooling at William Derby School. He participated in track, ag football, volleyball, and badminton. Other interests include 4x4ing, dirt biking, hockey, being with friends, helping around the farm, and ďŹ xing vehicles. Taylor plans to pursue a career as a Heavy Duty Truck and Transport Technician.

Colby Erhardt was born March 30, 1993 to Dallas and Paula Erhardt of Duval. He has two younger sisters Cally and Carly. Colby received all of his schooling from William Derby School where he participated in golf, badminton, and track. Colby’s other interests include hockey, hunting, ďŹ shing, boating, and being with friends and family. Colby plans to attend the Southern Alberta Institute of Technology (SAIT) in the Avionics Technology course.

Alina Mary Ferguson was born August 23, 1993 to Frieda and Robert Ferguson of Strasbourg. She has one younger brother Jeramey. Alina took all of her schooling at William Derby. She participated in drama, SRC, and intramurals. Her other interests include music, art, and science. Alina plans to take a year off and go to school in the fall of 2012 for a medical profession.

Sean Douglas Hancock was born March 8, 1993 to Karen and Glen Hancock of Govan. He has one older sister Miranda. Sean attended Carl Frederickson School in Govan from kindergarten to Grade 8 and then came to WDS in Strasbourg for grades 9 through 12. He participated on the mixed curling team. He is also interested in anything that has to do with cars. Sean plans to take a year off and ďŹ gure out where he would like to go.

Skylar Celina Hansen was born February 24, 1993 and is the daughter of Fred Hansen and Kelly Jackson. She has one older sister Rielle. Skylar attended Bulyea Elementary School from kindergarten to Grade 6 and then came to WDS in Strasbourg for grades 7 through 12. She has participated in drama and SRC. Other interests include hunting, reading, and writing. Skylar plans to join Katimavik, a six month volunteer program.

HORIZON SCHOOL DIVISION #205 “A Community of Learning and Achieving�

Congratulations from the Horizon School Division Board of Education and Staff Visit us on line at www.hzsd.ca

Congratulations, 2011 Graduates! “The future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams.�

Class Of

2011

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William derby school 2011 grads

12 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

Spencer Hilderman Spencer Hilderman was born April 23, 1993. He lives on the farm west of Duval with his parents Darlene and Lorne Hilderman. Spencer has attended William Derby School where he participated in volleyball and badminton. Other interests include farming and off-roading. Spencer plans to work for a year then go to school to become a mechanic.

William derby school 2011 grads

TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 13

Kasia Kazeil

Lucas Kelln

Urban Lonie

Glen Munholland

Mitchell Myers

Meagan Panchyk

Levi Penno

Tasha Pratchler

Matthew Ritter

Jesse Romich

Keifer Scholefield

Kasia Faye Patricia Kazeil was born September 3, 1993. She lives on the farm near Strasbourg with her parents Kirby and Natalie Kazeil. She has three younger sisters Kelsey, Kennedy, and Kendal. At William Derby, Kasia was involved in volleyball and track. Her other interests include country music, dancing, horseback riding, road trips, and going to the beach. Kasia’s future plans are to apply for Education in 2012 and become an elementary school teacher.

Lucas Riley Kelln was born March 9, 1993. He lives on the farm north of Duval with his parents Marla and Doug Kelln. He has one older sister Kasie, two older brothers Kolton and Dillon, and two younger brothers Liam and Dawson. Lucas has received all of his schooling at William Derby School where he participated in SRC. He is also interested in horseback riding and being with friends. Lucas’s future plans are to attend the University of Saskatchewan to get a degree in agriculture and then go in for veterinary medicine.

Urban Benjamin Lonie was born September 29, 1993 to Glen and Donna Lonie of Strasbourg. He has three older sisters Amber, Elise and Irene and one older brother Orion. Urban has taken all of his schooling at WDS where he has participated in badminton, volleyball, track and field, youth group and casual golf. His other interests include ministicks, watching hockey games, and being with friends. Urban has applied to the University of Regina for general classes.

Glen Alan Munholland was born September 17, 1993. He lives on the farm with his parents Gerald and Lois Munholland. He has one older sister Joanna. Glen has received all of his schooling at William Derby School where he participated in baseball and football. His other interests include hunting, fishing, quadding, and travelling. Glen’s future plans are to attend the University of Regina, majoring in International Studies.

Mitchell Darren Myers was born July 6, 1992 to Sharon Myers of Strasbourg and Darren Bender of Duval. He has one older brother Evan Myers, and three step-brothers Kyle, Cole and Austin Hardy. Mitchell has taken all of his schooling at William Derby School participating in floor hockey, flag football, and volleyball. Other interests include hockey, football, quadding, and paintball. Mitchell’s future plans are to obtain a career in a trade.

Meagan Ashley Panchyk was born February 14, 1992 to Sheryn West and Marvin Panchyk of Strasbourg. She has one older sister Halen and one older brother Mitchell. Meagan has received all of her schooling at William Derby School where she participated in volleyball. Other interests include dance, volleyball, basketball, baseball, hockey and video games. Meagan’s future plans are to attend SIAST and take carpentry.

Levi Robert Penno, of Bulyea, was born December 7, 1992. His parents are Cynthia Lovequist of Bulyea and Robert Penno of Broadview, SK. He attended elementary school in Bulyea until the end of grade 6 and then attended WDS for grades 7 through 12. He participated in intramurals for Odin and LND. His other interests are video games, and snowboarding. His future plans are to further his education.

Tasha Aleta Pratchler was born March 29, 1993 to Bonnie and Martin Pratchler of Govan. She has one older sister Deanna, one older brother Nicholas, and one younger sister Vanessa. Tasha received her schooling in Govan and Strasbourg where she participated in SRC and curling. Her other interests include animals, tanning, being with friends, and city trips. Tasha plans to take a year off, then further her education in business.

Matthew Steven Ritter was born February 18, 1993. He lives on the farm with his parents Glen and Janice Ritter. He has one older brother Kaylum and one younger brother Austin. Matthew attended Bulyea School from kindergarten to Grade 6 and then came to Strasbourg for grades 7 through 12. He participated in flag football, volleyball, badminton, track, and was the leader of Thor in intramurals. His other interests include snowmobiling and hunting. Matthew plans to continue work with Wild’s Electric and become a journeyman electrician.

Jesse Jacob Romich was born November 19, 1993. He lives on the farm with his parents Randy and Sandra Romich. He has one younger brother Jayden. Jesse took his schooling in both Govan and Strasbourg where he participated in curling and track. His other interests include watching TV, being on the computer, and being with friends. Jesse plans to attend the University of Regina for engineering.

Keifer Scholefield was born March 10, 1992 to Jim and Brenda Scholefield of Strasbourg. He has one older brother Todd. Keifer has taken all of his schooling at William Derby School and participated in football and basketball. Other interests include mechanics, dirt biking, and drumming. Keifer’s future plans are to become an automotive technician and start a long-term muscle car project.

Graduate photos courtesy: The Natural Look by Lavonne Gorrill

Congratulations

CONGRATS

You’ve studied hard and done your best.

to the

to all the 2011 Grads of William Derby School!

Class of 2011!

CFP & Hail Insurance Agent Duval • 725-4152

May your graduation be the beginning of a future filled with health, happiness and success.

Lumsden • 245 James St. North Phone 731-1499

William Derby School Class of 2011

Member of Parliament

Bernie & Cheryl Kirstein

Leaning Maple Meats 725-4018

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Last Mountain-Touchwood

Times

Last Mountain

Congratulations all 2011 Graduates

Class of 2011

May you have a very long and prosperous future.

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ns o i t a atul s! r g n Co te a u d a r OGF

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May God bless you in the days ahead.

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RO P s e n Tim May your future be full of success! i a t n ou M t s a L Greg Brkich, MLA

Arm River-Watrous Constituency Phone 1-800-539-3979

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2011 Graduation Class of William Derby School Hoping life holds for you, all the best of everything.

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William derby school 2011 grads

14 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Congrats Grads! May your future be full of success.

Serving Rural Saskatchewan since 1996

Travis Taypotat

Cheyenne Walsh

Abbey Wild

Travis Dean Taypotat was born April 14, 1989. He lives on the farm with Don and Julie Josephson. His siblings are Summer, Chris, Jonathan, Ashley, Dylan, and Adeal. Travis took his schooling at Robert Usher in Regina and William Derby School. He participated in SLC, cross country, track and field, and work experience. His other interests include line dancing, different languages, and making jewelry out of silverware. Travis’s future plans are to become a home care worker.

Cheyenne Cody James Walsh was born October 23, 1992. His parents are Tina and Edward Hoffman of Strasbourg. He has one younger brother Colton and one younger sister Jasmine. Cheyenne has received his schooling at William Derby School. His interests include video games, and spending time with family. Cheyenne’s future plans are to become a chef.

Abbey Elizabeth Wild was born March 27, 1993 to Murray and Cathy Wild of Silton. She has two younger sisters Carley and Sydney. Abbey attended Bulyea School from kindergarten to Grade 6 and then came to Strasbourg for grades 7 through 12. She participated in SRC, intramurals, and track and field. Her other interests include dance with the Silton Silhouettes and being with friends. Abbey’s future plans are to attend the joint program between the University of Regina and SIAST to obtain a Bachelor of Science in Nursing.

In Memory of Joel Thompson Joel Eric Thompson was born March 17, 1993 to Darrell and Jackie Thompson who live on a farm west of Bulyea. He has one older sister Jill Wiers, one older brother Drew, and one younger brother Donavon. Joel attended both Bulyea Elementary and William Derby School. He participated in volleyball, golf, track and field, intramurals, basketball, and badminton. Some of his interests included hockey, snowmobiling, quadding, and paintball.

GRADS:

Moving?

Class of 2011

May you have a bright and happy future!

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Times

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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 15

SERVICES DIRECTORY

ACCOUNTANT

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Window coverings of all kinds. Also sewing and alterations.

Personal & Corporate Tax Bookkeeping Farm Planning CAIS Applications Financial Planning Bill Riach, CFP Doreen Riach Cheryl Bryksa, CA

Phone: 528.4621 or 528.2032 Nokomis, SK

E.J.C. DUDLEY and CO. CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS

WATROUS CONCRETE 946-2040 • Watrous 946-2392 (Res.) Keep your business thriving –give us a call!

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484-2011

REAL ESTATE

Royal Lepage Carlton (306) 682-5500 Paula Brookbank, Branch Manager – Lanigan (306) 365-7585

www.royallepage.ca

HERE!

Licensed Funeral Director

Lakeview T r a n s p o r t Grain Hauling

Leila Kornelsen

email: agraexcavating@sasktel.net

R. Lamont, C.A. R. Frape, C.A.

TRUCKING

SERVICES

POLITICIAN

Greg Brkich, MLA Arm River-Watrous Constituency Box 1077 102 Washington St. Davidson, SK S0G 1A0 Phone: (306) 567-2843 Toll Free: 1-800-539-3979 Fax: (306) 567-3259 www.gregbrkich.ca

WATER WELLS HAYTER DRILLING LTD. Specialize in designing water wells to suit client requirements. Top grade PVC, fibreglass & stainless steel materials. Extended warranties available. Water wells cleaned and rejuvenated. Government grants available on new construction.

Watrous, Sask.

Fax (306) 946-3883 Toll Free 1-888-239-1658

FINANCIAL PLANNER

Riach Financial

Financial Planning Retirement Tax & Estate Planning RRSP, RRIF, RESP Insurance (Life, Disability, Critical Illness, Long Term Care) Bill Riach, CFP bill@riachfinancial.ca

Phone: 866.528.2032 Nokomis, SK

FINANCIAL PLANNING SERVICES SHARON CRITTENDEN Certified Financial Planner (306) 963-2022 Box 239, Imperial SK S0G 2J0

Tom Lukiwski, M.P. Regina-Lumsden-Lake Centre

Watrous Eye Care

Toll Free: 1-888-790-4747 E-mail: lukiwt@parl.gc.ca website: www.tomlukiwski.ca

Dr. Russ Schultz - Optometrist Open Wednesdays For appointments call Monday to Friday — 946-2166

Regina Office 965 McIntosh St. Box 31009 Regina, SK S4R 8R6 Tel: 306-790-4747

We Accommodate Out-of-town Patients

WELL DRILLING

ADVERTISE your business HERE!


TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

16 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

Bulyea News Corri Gorrill • 725-4329 Did we miss reporting on an activity, event or function? Our volunteer community

Last Mountain Times

correspondents can’t be everywhere, so we also look for contributions from other community members as well. Please contact us at the Last Mountain Times directly at the above number, or contact us at: 725-3030, 528-2020, lmt@sasktel.net, by fax at 528-2090, or by mail at Box 340, Nokomis. S0G 3R0. Be sure to include your contact information so we can clarify facts if necessary. _________________

...Letters to the Editor

Looking for some extra copies of this week’s newspaper? Pick some up at DiGer’s, or at the Last Mountain Times (Strasbourg) office!

welcomes...

Email your letter to: LMT@sasktel.net or fax: 528-2090

Thankou

or mail it to: Box 340, Nokomis, SK. S0G 3R0 We reserve the right to edit for grammatical and spelling errors, content and space constraints.

Y

Facilities at Elbow Harbour Marina sold to a private operator

Spruce budworm aerial spraying to begin

The province has reached an agreement for sale with Cafferata Enterprises Ltd. of Elbow to buy the Marina facilities at the Elbow Harbour Recreation Site. The government-owned marina has been leased to Cafferata since 1986. The buyer has agreed to refurbish the marina over the next five years, beginning this spring. The renewal plan includes replacing the main dock sections, finger piers and ramp floats. The Elbow Harbour marina has been operated under a lease agreement by Cafferata Enterprises since 1986. Following the long-standing policy, the ministry offered the lessee right-offirst-refusal to purchase the marina assets. Government officials say the $240,000 sale price of the marina facilities is the fair market value, as determined by a professional independent appraiser. The province’s provincial parks rely on the private sector to provide a variety of visitor services including all fixed-roof rental accommodations, golf courses, boat rentals, food services and riding stables.

On behalf of the BGS Rink Board, we would like to gratefully acknowledge the following contributors for door prizes and donations to our April Steak Night.

Fries Tallman Lumber • Solid Works Carpentry • Arbonne – Aislin Rattai • Bulyea Co-op Association Avon – Linda Glass • Affinity Credit Union • Bulyea Hotel – Cody and Donnie South Country Equipment • Styles by Corri – Corri Gorrill • Cummins & Son Excavating Ltd. The Pebbled Path Reflexology – Carol Nordal • Epicure spices – Michel Sorensen • Bob Wilson Myers Livestock supplements – Lloyd Myers • Deb and Darcy Flavel A big thank you to all the volunteer help that contributed their time and effort into making our fundraiser a huge success. Thank you to S&K Publishing Ltd. – Scott and Karen Flavel for printing our posters and tickets. See you July 9 at the Bulyea rink for our Summer Steak Night!

Aerial spraying to control spruce budworm infestations in selected areas of the Provincial Forest is starting, and will continue for a week to ten days, weather permitting. The Ministry of Environment will treat approximately 20,000 hectares of forest land in the Hudson Bay area of northeastern Saskatchewan. The biological pesticide, Bacillus thuringiensis var. kurstaki (Btk), a naturally-occurring soil bacterium, is being used. Btk only kills certain types of caterpillars, including budworm.

Sask Environment says Btk has been safely used around the world for more than 40 years. It is not harmful to other insects (including bees), fish, birds or wildlife and poses no human health hazard. Btk does not build up in the environment, surviving only a few days after application if it is not eaten by the target insect, the budworm. Results of the program are monitored and reported. The provincial spruce budworm management program has been operating since 1992.

NOTICE OF CALL FOR NOMINATIONS PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that nomination of candidates for the offices of: Mayor: Village of Bulyea Councillor: Village of Bulyea Number to be elected: 1 will be received by the undersigned on the 29th day of June, 2011, from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. at the Village Office, 121 Ashley Street, Bulyea, Saskatchewan. Nomination forms may be obtained at the following location: Affinity Credit Union, Bulyea, Saskatchewan Dated this 7th day of June, 2011. Jenna Johnson Returning Officer

30c

30c

CANOLA

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New early hybrid with very good yield potential. Great option if you are considering planting winter wheat. Available on all products.

Financing available on all canola at prime -1% interest rate.

HRS WHEAT SWS Wheat 2 Row Barley Durum YELLOW PEAS RED LENTILS L. Gr. LENTILS

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Call about our seed treatment options. Uniform seed treating protection is available on all varieties. 23-37c

Hanmer Seeds Ltd. (306) 484-2261 Govan, SK


TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 17

Business & Professional Services Directory on Page 15

Regular Classifieds on Page 18

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY AUTOMATED TANK Manufacturing Inc. is looking for a certified Journeyman 40 ton crane operators ASAP. Excellent wages, full benefits after 90 days, profit sharing semi-annual after 90 days, full-time career minded individuals preferred. Please send resume to: cindy@autotanks.ca or call ATM at 780-846-2231 to set up an interview. AUTOMATED TANK Manufacturing Inc. is looking for Journeyman Welders, $31. - $35. per hour. 2nd/3rd year apprentices, hourly rate based on experience. Full benefits after 90 days. Profit sharing semi-annual after 90 days. Full-time career minded individuals preferred. Send resume to: joe@autotanks.ca or call ATM at 780-846-2231 to set up an interview. NEED A HOME PHONE?Cable TV or High Speed Internet? We Can Help. Everyone Approved. Call Today. 1-877-852-1122 Protel Reconnect.

WW1128

CALL FOR ARTISTS CARFAC SASK seeks mentors and trainees for a visual arts mentorship program from September 2011 to June 2012. Mentors should be experienced, professional artists. Trainees must be adults and not registered as students. Both must be Saskatchewan residents. Mentors receive $2750; trainees receive $300 for expenses. Deadline July 15, 2011. Call for more info (306)522-9788, programs@carfac.sk.ca www.carfac.sk.ca

Now Hiring: Frontier Peterbilt Sales Ltd. Estevan has immediate openings for journeyman and apprentice Heavy Duty/Truck and Transport Technicians, top wages and benefits. Please send resume attention John Murie at jmurie@frontierpeterbilt.com

or fax 306-636-6321

is a fully diversified custom fabrication, CNC & conventional machine shop. FITTERS, WELDERS, MACHINISTS & MILLWRIGHTS. We offer top level wages, an excellent Group Benefits Package, matching RRSP plan and incentive program. Deliver, fax, or email your resume to 356 Industrial Dr. Regina, Sask. Fax: 306-543-0452 hr@pinnacleindustrial.com www.pinnacleindustrial.com

HELP WANTED EXPERIENCED UNDERGROUND D I A M O N D DRILLERS.$$$ Earn big AUD $$$ Enjoy the Land Down Under AUSTRALIA Leave the Visa to US!! Swick Mining Services is one of Australia’ s largest mineral drilling contractors providing underground and surface drilling services both nationally and internationally. Swick is a market leader in the development of innovative rig designs and drilling practices that deliver improved productivity, value, safety and versatility. To be considered for this position you will: Have proven experience in Boart Longyear rigs LM45/55/75/90, Atlas Copco’ s Diamec, or similar; Hold a current Driver’ s Licence; Pass a comprehensive medical including a drug and alcohol screen; Be physically fit and prepared for work in hot and remote locations; Provide a criminal background check. To Apply send your CV and a Cover Letter to chelsea.raffan@swick mining.com.au. You Will Be Offered: Top Dollars for your Experience with bonus incentives. Great Shifts ÉÉ.2 x 1, 2 x 2. some 1 x 1 depends on site. Accommodation in a quality apartment near one of our many beautiful sandy beaches! Spend your R & R surfing, putting a shrimp on the barbie, seeing the country, or just having a cold beer! Return flights home to visit family and friends every six months paid for by Swick! The best site accommodation available. Proven State of the Art Equipment.

GRADUATING? The trades are a great career choice! Consider becoming an automotive service technician at Hanna Chrysler Ltd. in Hanna, Alberta. APPRENTICE OR LICENSED candidates considered. Competitive wages, bonus potential, benefits. Clean, modern shop. Fax resume to 403-854-3141 or email: chrysler@telusplanet.net.

ANNOUNCEMENTS A T T E N T I O N R E S I D E N T I A L SCHOOL SURVIVORS! If you received the CEP (Common Experience Payment), you may be eligible for further Cash Compensation. To see if you qualify, phone toll free 1-877-988-1145 now. Free service! What is COPD and How Do I Manage It? FREE videoconference for those affected by COPD. Speaker: Trent L i t z e n b e r g e r , Physiotherapist & Certified Respiratory Educator June 14 @ 3 p.m. For more info, call the Lung Association: 1-888-566-5864

AUCTIONS AUCTION JUNE 15: 16, Lake Lots in Bayshore Develo. Located w/ in the Village of Cranberry Portage on Lake Athapapuskow, MB. Call Hodgins Auctioneers 1-800-667-2075.

Monday June 13th: HUGE Farm Auction, MRW Farms in Milestone, SK (Near Regina). FeaturingÉ *2010 Case IH 535 Tractor *TWO, 2010 Case IH 7120 Combines *TWO, Macdon FD70 Combine Header *Case IH ATX700, Flexicoil 5000 54 Ft. Air Drills * *CASE IH SPX4260 Sprayer *Timpte Super Hopper Grain Trailer *2000 Freightliner F370 Service Truck *Case IH WDX901 Swather *Killbros 1185 Grain Cart . Call Hodgins Auctioneers For More Info. 1-800-667-2075. PL915407. U N R E S E R V E D ACREAGE AUCTION Katepwa Lake, SK. Sweet Grass Ridge. 10 Lakefront Acreage Homesites and 13 Lakeview Acreage Homesites, 1.08 up to 3.46 +/- acres. Selling at Saskatoon Public Auction, June 23. Ritchie Bros. Auctioneers, 1-800-491-4494; rbauction.com.

AUTOMOTIVE Guaranteed approval drive away today! We lend money to everyone. Fast approvals, best interest rates. Over 500 vehicles sale priced for immediate delivery OAC. 1-877-796-0514. www.yourapproved online.com.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Lage Antique & Collectable Auction for

The Estate of Eva Heilman.

Battleford Arena 401 - 28th Street West, Battleford, SK. Friday, June 17th (4-8pm) & Saturday, June 18th (9am) For the complete listing visit us on the web www.fellauctions.com

Terms: Cah or Cheque (ID Required) Lunch will be served!

Fully equipped machine shop for sale. Formerly Kaiser Welding in Cudworth, SK. $160,000 OBO. Contact Diannne 780-691-1091. GET FREE VENDING MACHINES, Earn $100,000.00 + per year, Retire in only 3 years Need 2 Prime References per Province. For Details CALL 1-866668-6629 Or Visit www.tcvend.com

BUSINESS SERVICES

Lorne Fell Bar - 5 Auctions 306-228-4265 Cell - 306-228-7745 Unity, SK. Commercial Food Auction on June 9th15th . For More Info Call Hodgins Auctioneers 1-800-6672075. PL915407

Advertise your

CRIMINAL RECORD? Guaranteed Record Removal. 100% Free Information Booklet. 1-8-Now-Pardon (1-866-972-7366). Speak with a SpecialistNo Obligation. www.Pardon Services Canada.com. A+BBB Rating. 20+ Yrs Experience. Confidential. Fast. Affordable.

CAREER TRAINING BECOME A MASSAGE THERAPIST. Help people, love your work, earn a great living. Hybrid distance/on-campus learning. Monthly or weekly classes in Calgary or Edmonton. Instructors successful RMTs. Financial aid available. 1-866-4910574. For Open House dates: www.mhvicars school.com. or www.remedialmassage school.com. Work from Home! CanScribe College offers the best online Medical Transcription training in Canada. Great work at-home opportunities. Don’ t delay. Enroll today! 1-800-466-1535 www.canscribe.com. a d m i s s i o n s @ canscribe.com

FEED AND SEED HEATED CANOLA WANTED!! - GREEN CANOLA - SPRING THRASHED - DAMAGED CANOLA FEED OATS WANTED!! - BARLEY, OATS, WHT - LIGHT OR TOUGH - SPRING THRASHED HEATED FLAX WANTED!! HEATED PEAS HEATED LENTILS "ON FARM PICKUP" Westcan Feed & Grain 1-877-250-5252 Buying/Selling FEED GRAINS Wheat, barley, rye, triticale, feed pulses, spring threshed heated / damaged CANOLA/FLAX No Broker Fees FOB FARM Western Commodities 877-695-6461 rob.wct@sasktel.net

FINANCIAL MoneyProvider.com. $500 Loan and +. No Credit Refused. Fast, Easy, 100% Secure. 1-877-776-1660.

FOR SALE A FREE TELEPHONE SERVICE - Get Your First Month Free. Bad Credit, Don’t Sweat It. No Deposits. No Credit Checks. Call Freedom Phone Lines Today Toll-Free 1-866-8847464. CHERRIES: Juliette or Carmine Jewel at $6.99/tree for full box of 90. Also Evans Cherry, Haskaps, Raspberries, Black Currants, Saskatoons, Sea Buckthorn. 1-866873-3846 or treetime.ca.

LABOUR DAY CLASSIC TICKETS Riders vs. Bombers Sun, Sept 4, 2011 PACKAGES INCLUDE * 1 or 2 nights hotel * Reserved tickets & * A post game BBQ on Willow Island Tickets are also available for these games... Sun. July 3rd vs Edmonton Sat. July 9th vs Montral Sat. July 30th vs. Calgary Fri. August 12th vs Calgary Sat. Sept 17th vs Toronto Sat. Sept 24th vs BC Lions Sun. Oct 16th vs BC Lions Sat Oct. 29th vs Hamilton

THESE TICKETS ARE HELD FOR FANS IN RURAL SASKATCHEWAN ONLY

MANUFACTURED HOMES

For reservations call Dash Tours & Tickets at 1-800-265-0000 ONE CALL and YOU’RE THERE

Modular, Manufactured or RTM homes. A variety of homes in production or ready to ship Regina,SK 1-866-838-7744 Estevan, SK 1-877-378-7744 www.sherwoodhome.ca

Diesel Engines Remanufactured. Save time, money and headaches. Most medium duty applications 5.9L, 8.3L, ISB, CAT, DT466, 6.0L. Ready to run. Call today 1-800-667-6879 www.rebuiltdiesels.com DISCONNECTED PHONE? ChoiceTel Home Phone Service. No One Refused! Low Monthly Rate! Calling Features and Unlimited Long Distance Available. Call ChoiceTel Today! 1-888-333-1405. www.choicetel.ca GENERATOR SETS. Buy direct and save. Oilpatch, farm, cabin or residential. Buy or rent - you’ll get the best deal from DSG. 1-800-667-6879 www.dsg power.com Coupon # SWANA G1101 Major engine manufacturers

say that quality fuel treatments are an essential part of diesel engine protection. Get the best value with 4Plus 1-800-667-6879 www.dieselservices.com More Power Less Fuel for diesel farm equipment. Tractors, combines, sprayers or grain trucks. Find out about safe electronics from DSG. Call today 1-800-667-6879. www.dieselservices.com NEVER SHOCK CHLORINATE AGAIN! New! Continuous Shock Chlorinator. Patent Pending Canada/ U.S.A. No mess, effective year round for smell, iron bacteria, slime. Inexpensive. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON; www.bigirondrilling.com. WANTED- Honey Bee good 2 story hives and Good single Hives. Call John 652-7708 or 221-4569 or Harvey 374-0318 or 270-9523.

Spring Events with

Last Mountain Times!

NOTICE: These Classified Ads are being monitored by the Sask. Auto Dealers Assoc. in an effort to protect the Consumer. All unlicensed and unbonded sellers of motor vehicles (person(s) carrying on the business of selling or acquiring for the purpose of “Resale”) will be promptly reported to the Dept. of Justice and all Federal & Provincial tax collection authorities.

528-2020 (Nokomis) or 725-3030 (Strasbourg) or email: LMT@sasktel.net

VESTA HOMES INC. Vanscoy, SK

New Canadian Built Modular Homes Visit our website or call us for details: www.vestamfghomes.com

306-242-9099 STEEL BUILDINGS

BUILDING SALE... “Rock Bottom Prices!”. 25x40 $7995. 30x40 $9840. 35x50 $12,995. 40x80 $18,700. 47x100 $29,890. Ends included. Many others. Pioneer Steel Manufacturers since 1980. Call 1-800-6685422.

WANTED

LOOKING FOR FARMLAND THROUGHOUT SASKATCHEWAN Quick Closing No Commission Hiring: Farm manager Pasture land for rent in Ogema and Kayville Ph 1-800-610-6128 Fax 403-457-0223 info@maxcrop.ca


U

YO

CLASSIFIEDS & Notices

18 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

S

R PE RM

LIVESTOCK FOR SALE

VEHICLES FOR SALE

COMING EVENTS

REAL ESTATE

CARDS OF THANKS

IN LOVING MEMORY

Pedigreed QHÕ s 8 y.o Pal gelding, reining/ pasture/barrels, fast, cowy $4900 4 yo Gray geld, athletic, show / ranch $3300 Fillies(pal) & mare (b&w) 306-241-8357            30p

DAVE’S AUTOWRECKING & TOWING– 24 Hr. Towing Service - Auto Club approved. Call us for all your used car and truck part needsmotors, body parts, etc. Small tractor and farm machinery hauling available. Used Cars and Trucks for Sale. Call 306725-3450.      22ctf

Danceland, Manitou Beach offers entertainment for: June 9 & 10 – Three for the Show, oldtime, 8:00 p.m. to 12:00 midnight; June 11 – Oldtime Rhythmakers, oldtime, 8:00 p.m. to 12:00 midnight; June 18 – Saskatoon Rhythmaires, oldtime, 8:00 p.m. to 12:00 midnight. Buffet before every Saturday dance, 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. Phone 1-800-2675037 for info or reservations. Check our website at www.danceland.ca for updated schedule or e-mail danceland@sasktel.net    30c Duval Sports Day, Saturday, June 18. Gate opens at 9:00 a.m. Co-ed Slo-pitch – phone entries to Darren Bender 7257801. Horse Pull Competition starts at 1:00 p.m. Booth and beer gardens on grounds. Admission: Adults $3.00, 15 & Under $2.00, Preschool free.            30c Interlake Human Resources Corporation announces their Annual General Meeting June 23, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. at the Watrous Interlake building, 116 Main Street. Everyone is welcome.     29-31c

FOR SALE– 4 bedroom, 2 story character home in Nokomis. One-and-a-half baths. Single car garage. On 4 mature, well-treed lots. Seller may consider rent-to-own arrangement. Call 528-2185 or 221-2208 Leave message.        29-32c(6t) CONDO FOR SALE BY TENDER – Unit #1, Condo in Davidson, SK, at 104- 3rd St. Bungalow, 991 sq. ft., attached single garage with exterior entrance. Two bedrooms, one bathroom, a/c, partially furnished, central vacuum. Fenced yard with underground sprinklers, patio and storage shed in fenced yard. Located in a great location, close to all amenities. Viewing available on weekends by appointment, call Dellene Church Law Office Inc. 567-5554 to arrange. Please submit tenders in writing with 5% deposit of tendered offer to: Dellene Church Law Office Inc., Box 724, 200 Garfield St., Davidson, SK, SOG 1A0. Tenders will be accepted until 4:00 p.m., June 10, 2011. Highest or any tender not necessarily accepted. 28-30c(5t)

We would like to express our thanks for all your kind words and acts of comfort, support and sympathy. Thank you so much for the flowers, baking, food, phone calls, visits, cards and donations. Your thoughtfulness is greatly appreciated. Special thanks to Pastor Rey Dahlen – Officiate, for his comforting words, Hansen’s Funeral Home for their compassionate care, Kelly Holbrook and Mona Hansen – bulletin, St. Paul Lutheran Church ladies for the wonderful lunch, Helen Thompson – Organist, Noreen Walker – Soloist, Allan Magel, our grandchildren for the reading of the scriptures, Kevin Cardiff and Ray Ferraton for their special words for the “Celebration of the Life of Ozzie.” Thanks again to everyone! God Bless!   Elaine Kelln Danette, Danita, Dean, 30c Sheryl and families

LEONARD BRUCE TUTT     1936–2009

PERSONALS

DATING SERVICE. Longterm/short-term relationships, Free to try! 1-877-297-9883. Intimate conversation, Call #4011 or 1-888-534-6984. Live 1on1 Call 1-866-3119640 or #4010. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+)    30p

Classified Ad Rates Classified Advertising Deadline: 12 Noon Thursday G.S.T. will be payable on all of the following charges.

Minimum Charge: $5.00 for 25 words or less. Additional words charged at 15 cents each. $2.00 invoicing fee applies if ad is not prepaid. $10 fee for one-column photo in classified ad section. Display ads booked into the classified section will be charged at a 66 cents per agate line rate. Ads may be inserted for more than one issue, however there will be no refunds for cancelled ads. Classified rates also apply to obituaries, memorials, births, weddings, anniversaries, special occasions, greetings placed in the classified section. Event announcements placed in a community news section are referred to as “Reader Ads” and are charged at classified ad rates. GST is payable on classified ads. There will be a charge for articles or write-ups submitted more than 60 days after the event. Announcement ads placed outside the classified section: Obituaries, Memorials, Wedding and Anniversary write-ups: $3.10 per column inch, one inch minimum. (35 words equals approx. one column inch.) $22 minimum. Birth Announcements: $8. Wedding, anniversary, special occasions, birthday greetings: $24 flat rate for a 2 col. by 4 inch ad.

LAND WANTED

LAND WANTED – 4 to 6 quarters of land in RMS of 219 or 220 preferred, suitable for alfalfa seed production. Buy or rent, land must be well drained, must have 10%-20% natural bush, shelter belts are an option, prefer land be reasonably close together, prefer one yard-site with power, machinery storage is preferred. Please call: Reg and Ruth Greve 306528-4610, email: grevealfalfabees@yourlink.ca. Website: grevefarms.com    28-31c FOR RENT

FOR RENT– Senior Social Housing. Rent is based on income. For information, contact Nokomis Housing Authority, Box 26, Nokomis, SK, S0G 3R0. 528-2204.  5ctf 3-bedroom house for rent in Nokomis, appliances included, $400/month, call 979-0356 or 380-2590.         29-32c(6t) WANTED TO BUY

Remote control for Walmart brand DigiStar LCD television, working or not. Will pay reasonable price. Call 4842246.          ctf AUCTIONS

Photographs in ads: $10 for a one column photo, maximum 2 inches deep; $15 for a two column photo, maximum 3 inches deep.

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

EnerGuard Windows & Doors Inc. Saskatchewan’s largest manufacturer of custom Energy Star qualified PVC widows is looking for quality dealers. For further details, visit www.energuardwindows.com to complete the dealer application under the dealer resources menu tab.    30p

CONTRACTOR WANTED in Maple Creek. Need to replace basement. PDAP approved and engineers report available. Call Mr. Zubac 306-662-2196.     30p FARM EQUIPMENT

WE ARE NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ERRORS in advertising/orders/ information taken over the telephone The publisher reserves the right to revise, discontinue or omit any advertisement or to cancel any advertising contract, for reasons satisfactory to the Publisher without notice or without penalty to either party. All advertising subject to Publisher’s approval. Right reserved to revise or reject advertisements in accordance with Standards of Acceptability to the Publisher, to lighten or change type, borders or illustrations. The Publisher reserves the right to add the word ‘advertisement’ or the abbreviation ‘adv’ to any or all advertisements or to place the words ‘General Advertisement’ at the top of any display advertisement. The Publisher will not knowingly publish any advertisement which is illegal, misleading or offensive to its readers.

Last Mountain Times 528-2020 Nokomis 725-3030 Strasbourg Office Hours: 9 - Noon and 1 - 5 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday at Strasbourg and Nokomis Friday: 9 - Noon and 1 - 4 p.m. at Nokomis

30p

ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 561

Sell your car with an ad in the classifieds.

ep

t men . line unce gate er a

T NO E BL S OR ers/ ord over ken one

       Forever loved, 30c    Mary and family

ADVERTISING SELLS MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE

FOR SALE– Why Pay More Elsewhere? “Everyday Low Price”. All major appliances selling at cost + $10. Watrous Furniture & Appliances, 9463542.     25ctf Wine Making Kit. Call Don at 725-4147.     30-31c 16 ft. 5th Wheel Stock Trailer with Hitch. Call Don at 725-4147.     30-31c Dirty, smelly dugout water? Hard and iron filled well water? I can help with an all natural solution. Call Dryland Naturals 306-7254431 for further information.         30-33p(6t)

TRADES & CONSTRUCTION HELP

GST is payable on announcement ads. Legal Notices: 66¢ per agate line.

Sports news on page 9.

D N

ThereOUwasn’t time to say F   goodbye st a in a went away The dayLyou unt s o M m Two longTyears i e ago To us you were so special What more is there to say Except we wish with all   our hearts That you could be here with   us today Gone but not forgotten

TRAILER– Large home-built utility trailer. Suitable for hauling bales or bulk products. 20 feet long, 8 feet wide. Heavy duty steel frame, with 2 x 10 wood decking and sides, tandem axles, heavy duty tires and ball hitch. Electric brake capable. Call 484-2246 to view or for more details. Asking $3,800. 45ctf(9ctf)

11062AA01


TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 19

For residents of the Last Mountain Trading Area $25.71 + 1.29 (GST) = $27.00 For Canadian residents outside the local trading area $32.38 + $1.62 (GST) = $34.00 For residents outside of Canada $151.43 + $7.57 (GST) = $159.00

Please mail your cheque payable to Last Mountain Times to: Last Mountain Times, Box 487, Strasbourg, SK  S0G 4V0 Or stop by or call one of our offices: 214 Mountain Street, Strasbourg 306-725-3030 103-1st Ave. W., Nokomis 306-528-2020

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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Drake News Dorothy Wolter • 363-2148   Pastor Emily Toews officiated at the Anne Funk funeral held from Drake North Star Mennonite Church on Friday, May 27.   A shower was held in the Drake Silver Sages for Marci Thesen, fiancé of Kyle Bergen (son of Bob and Joanne) on Saturday, May 28.   My thoughts one early Sunday morning were: are the barn swallows back yet? Low and behold shortly after 6:00 a.m. there they were scouting for a place to nest around the Villa.   The roots of trees awake and proceeded to rise to cover the tree branches with many different shades of green; the leaves all so different on different trees. The light coloured leaves make a very colourful setting against everyone’s who never sleep. Lots of yellow are also seen around the countryside, as well as in the school yard; my favourite colour.   Condolences to Martha Friesen and family on the passing

of her husband George on May 28; he was 85.   Dorothy Wolter collects the milk jugs and milk cartons, will pick up, phone 363-2148. Milk cartons have a wax lining inside and are therefore not to be recycled in the cardboard bin. Sarcan takes them at no charge so please drop milk cartons and milk jugs off at Sarcan or with me; we are both glad to see you.   Our farmer friends and gardeners received an inch to an inch and a half of rain the last while.   Get well wishes, thinking of, and prayers for Wally Penner (Lenora), George Bergen, Ben Neufeld, Erwin Bartel, and Nellie Bartel, both in Saskatoon, to anyone in the hospital, a lodge or at home and not feeling up to par.   On May 30, 1909, Benny Goodman was born; May 31, 1859, Big Ben rings out over British Parliament for the first time; May 28, 2000, Maurice

Richard dies; May 31, 2011, True North announces acquisition of the Atlanta Thrashers in relocation to Winnipeg pending NHL approval; June 1, 1969, Sesame Street’s Oscar the Grouch was born; June 1, 1860, first Post office in Thunder Bay, ON; June 1, 1909, Grey Cup is donated by Earl Grey; June 1, 1942, in Ottawa, ON, Government brings in sugar rationing due to shortages during the Second World War. -Dorothy Wolter

Lockwood News Phone • 528-2020

  Looking for some extra copies of this week’s newspaper? Pick some up at Nokomis Coop Grocery Store, Nokomis Pharmacy or the Last Mountain Times office in Nokomis!

By Gwen Randall-Young

20 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

Self-consciousness in self-expression

Psychology for Living

was no question about whether you knew how or not. You just did it, and with practice, you learned more.   Artistic expression was just another way of communicating – of depicting the outer world, and also the inner world of imagination. Where was it, along the way, that we became self-conscious? When did we decide to deprive ourselves of these distinctly human forms of expression, because we did not ‘do’ it ‘well enough’?   Little children will sing, dance and draw, simply because they enjoy these activities. Somewhere along the way, many will stop. Maybe it is because they do not see Mom or Dad engaging in creative expression. Without thinking, we may tell them we are not very good at drawing,

  Do you admire the creativity of others and wish you had been blessed with the same abilities? Are there things you will not even try because you are convinced you have no talent? This may be one of the biggest tragedies of our culture.   In earlier times, and still, in some cultures, singing and dancing have been central within the flow of life. Children learned to sing and dance by singing and dancing. There

cannot carry a tune, or that we have no sense of rhythm. We are all hardwired to do these things.   Maybe when we are busy signing children up for lessons, we ought to take some ourselves. This is the surest way to reprogram that stuck part of the brain that says: “I can’t.” It’s never too late, and the bonus is feeling more fully alive, because we are using more of our faculties. Forget about being good. Do it for your soul – and for your children.

 

Gwen Randall-Young is an author and award-winning Psychotherapist based out of Alberta. www.gwen.ca Disclaimer: the opinions expressed are those of the writer.

Home Plan of the Week

V I E W P OI NT

Radical environmentalism gone up almost everywhere in the world. The overpopulation scare was not the only false catastrophe narrative promoted by environmentalists during the 1970s. Long before we became concerned with global warming, the great source of anxiety was global cooling. There was fear that the burning of fossil fuels was raising the concentration of polluting particles in the atmosphere, which would reduce solar heat reaching the earth, leading to a new ice age. One major study published in 1974 warned there would ‘almost certainly’ be major crop failures as a result of global cooling by 1980. Stories about the threat of global cooling were featured on the front page of The New York Times and the cover of Time magazine.   Global cooling fears subsided when the world stopped cooling, and started to warm up. This brings us to the apocalyptic warnings surrounding global warming we hear so frequently today. Doomsday rhetoric about this crisis-of-the-moment has been every bit as lurid as that which predicted catastrophic global cooling and mass starvation. For example, Australian environmentalist Tim Flannery writes in his popular book, The Weather Makers, that unless greenhouse gas emissions are curbed dramatically, a warming climate will destabilize human civilization and create ‘a protracted Dark Ages far more mordant than any that has gone before.’ United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon warns that the world faces a stark choice between ‘strong action on climate change’ and ‘oblivion.’ Like other apocalyptic environmentalists before them, Flannery and Ki-moon claim that unless we do as they say, utter catastrophe looms. The rhetoric has stayed the same, but the precise nature of the supposed environmental disaster has changed.

Naturally, the fact that the radical environmentalists’earlier doomsday predictions haven’t materialized does not mean we should dismiss concern over global warming or ignore environmental risks. We should continue to assess and respond to those risks rationally. However, we should also treat apocalyptic prophesies from the deep green movement with healthy skepticism.   There is an element of the environmentalist movement that has been gripped for 40 years by the conviction that the activities of advanced, industrialized economies will lead to an apocalyptic environmental collapse one way or another. This faction has worked backwards from this assumption, always seeking causes that will trigger the cataclysm they believe is an inevitable consequence of the high levels of economic production and consumption of a capitalist economy. Although we should take environmental risks seriously, we should also recognize the environmentalist movement’s track record of overhyping those risks, and consider that record as they continue to insist that civilization will collapse if we refuse to enact their policy agenda.   Given his track record, it’s no wonder fewer people are taking Camping’s newest rapture timetable seriously. Radical environmentalists have also built a record of wrongly predicting massive cataclysms, and we should be hesitant before enacting policies that entail enormous economic costs in reaction to their latest set of doomsday predictions. Ben Eisen Senior Policy Analyst at the Frontier Centre for Public Policy and a co-author of The Environmental State of Canada: 30 Years of Progress Disclaimer: the views expressed are those of the author.

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  Recently, news reports were briefly dominated by the doomsday predictions of Harold Camping, an American pastor claiming he had discerned from biblical clues that the world would end at 6:00 p.m. on Saturday, May 21. Camping had previously warned that the ‘rapture’ would occur in 1994. Despite his zero-for-two record, Camping isn’t giving up. He’s already moved on to a new prediction, claiming the world will actually end in October.   Attention-seeking religious leaders don’t have a monopoly on false doomsday predictions. There is at least one prominent non-religious political movement that also has a long track record of apocalyptic visions that have failed to materialize. That movement is radical environmentalism. With apocalyptic predictions in mind, it’s worthwhile to review radical environmentalism’s track record of incorrect catastrophic predictions.   As David Frum describes in his indispensible book, How We Got Here, doomsday predictions became a staple of far-left environmentalist rhetoric during the 1970s. One prominent strain of apocalyptic prophesy during that decade was the prediction of disastrous impacts from overpopulation. The most famous spokesman for this theory was Paul Ehrlich. In his bestseller The Population Bomb, he warned that global catastrophe was imminent and that the world would soon endure a famine in which hundreds of millions would starve. Ehrlich offered a few helpful suggestions on how slightly to reduce the damage, for example, recommending pets be killed to conserve resources.   Of course, 40 years later, the economic and societal collapse predicted by Ehrlich hasn’t happened. Instead, population has continued to increase while average living standards have

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TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Silton / Sask Beach / National Brain Injury Month Kannata Valley News Awareness   June is National Brain In- carts; sports or work related Mae Clarke • 729-3014

  Did we miss reporting on an activity, event or function?   Our volunteer community correspondents can’t be everywhere, so we also look for contributions from other community members as well.   Please contact us at the Last

Mountain Times directly at the above number, or contact us at: 725-3030, 528-2020, lmt@sasktel.net, by fax at 528-2090, or by mail at Box 340, Nokomis. S0G 3R0. Be sure to include your contact information so we can clarify facts if necessary.

Did your group or club recently do something positive for your community? Let us know about it!

jury Awareness Month. This month, the Saskatchewan Brain Injury Association and the Brain Injury Association of Canada invite the public to become informed about the effects and causes of acquired brain injury across Canada and to make choices to prevent it. Brain injury is the number one cause of death and disability among children and youth. Prevention is the only cure.   Acquired Brain Injuries often result from a blow to the head caused by: automobile, ATV or bicycle accidents; children falling from shopping

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WOOD WORKING EQUIP. *Sears Reciprocating Saw *Delta XL10 Bench Saw *Router B+D *Wood Lathe *Mastercraft Thickness Planer *10 Ft. Delta Milter Saw *Air Compressors *Bench Grinders *Disk Sanders *Impact Wrenches *Drills *Angle Grinder *Load Binders ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES *Wooden, Upholstered Loveseat w/ Single Arm *Chair & Rocking Chair *Crocks & Jugs *Butter Churn *Enamelware Coffee Pot & Cups & Other Products *12 Toy Tractors *20 Alarm Clocks *Army Steel Helmets *Depression Glass, Antique Wall Clock *Wall Mount Telephone L & G *Rakes, Hoes, Forks & Shovels *Alum. Step Ladder & Extension Ladder *THREE, Lawn Mowers *Walk Behind Garden & Elec. Rototiller

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Earl Grey News Phone • 725-3030

30-31c

WEEKLY c r o s s w o r d

     

ACROSS 1. Lounge 5. Soda flavor 9. Assume 14. Heraldic-charge band 15. Black 16. Group of seven 17. “I’ve ____ Lonely Too   Long” 18. Capsize 19. Beach shelter 20. Send back home 22. Georgia in “Georgia” 23. Like sushi 26. Let use 27. Osaka money unit 28. Astringent ingredient 32. Prophet 34. Plunder 36. Developmental period

37. Fashion length 38. Kindle 40. Stevedore’s gr. 41. Twosome 42. Mansard feature 44. Guilty person 46. Praiseworthy 49. Knight 52. Printer’s term 53. Mower housing 57. Billfold item 58. Angry 60. Appetizer 61. Word before barrier or   boom 63. Highway hauler 64. Bathing alternative 66. Compass direction 67. Filthy abode 68. Scruff

7. Allowed to be used 8. Law ____ order 9. Paraphernalia 10. Cheerful 11. Greek letter 12. Japanese coin 13. RR depot 15. Indian money 16. Peruse 21. Wing 22. Therapeutic 23. Gambol 24. Met offering 25. Watercourse 27. ____ and yang 29. Animal’s home 30. Jamaican citrus 31. Veal or ham 33. Around 35. Schedule 36. Persuade 39. Down the ____ (ruined) 42. Dubai title 43. Pardon 45. Trattoria sauce 47. Lyrical 48. Outline 49. Sit for an artist Copyright © 2011, Penny Press 50. Wild ox of Sulawesi 70. Scope of knowledge 51. Eye of a camera 54. Bird of prey 71. Naval greeting 55. Dueling device 73. Safe 56. Mild oath 75. Suit stitcher 59. Whimsical 78. Wish for 62. Type of type 79. Info 64. Moxie 83. Consecrate 65. Pronoun 84. Fabric-dyeing 67. Ilk   process 69. Pungent 85. Sacred cow 72. Put an edge on 86. Flinch 73. Make airtight 87. Load for a dog team 74. Amend copy 88. Fill-in worker 75. Playing marble DOWN 76. Tropical cuckoo 1. Throw 77. Particle with a charge 2. Miner’s find 78. School vols. 3. Brewed beverage 80. Lime refresher 4. Provide 81. Male turkey 5. Fowl for food 6. Bachman-Turner ____ 82. Mt. Blanc, e.g

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  If you have news, please contact us at the Last Mountain Times directly at the above number, or contact us at: 528-2020, lmt@sasktel.net, by fax at 5282090, or by mail at Box 340, Nokomis. S0G 3R0. Be sure to include your contact information so we can clarify facts if necessary.

Espalier – Part II   Editor’s note: This article is continued from page 3 of the May 31 issue of Last Mountain Times.   Espalier is a unique and satisfying way to grow fruit trees in a small space. The article published last week introduced espalier, while this week we get down to the business of the how to.   There are many styles of espalier – the T-shape, the cordon, the diamond motif, the basket weave and the fan. The T-shape has a strong centre stem with a series of cross arms and is rather formal in design. This is a great design for apple trees which bear fruit on long-lived spurs. Both the cordon and fan are more or less fan-like in appearance with the cordon displaying distinct similarities to a Jewish menorah. Fan-like shapes are best for plums and cherries as they bear fruit on shoots produced in the previous year. Renewal pruning is necessary for consistent fruit production. Regardless of the style you choose, draw it out on graph paper to help you to design the necessary support framework.   Once you have chosen the tree of choice, the framework will need to be created. Heavy wire (12 or 15 gauge) is the traditional support which will need to be supported by the wall or fence. The first wire should be at least a couple of feet (.5m) above the ground and can be followed with upper wires a similar distance apart. Traditionally, three wires are used but more levels are completely acceptable.   It is easiest to use a whip to espalier but many gardeners I know would rather start with a larger tree. If your choice is to use a larger tree, choose

one that will fit your framework with branches that are evenly spaced. Plant the tree about 6 inches in front of the frame paying attention that the graft union is a couple inches above the soil level.   For larger trees, it is necessary to gradually tease the branches into the desired framework. It is amazing how flexible branches are in spring and how they lend themselves to a less natural position. Waiting to entice larger, woody branches is a lot more work. Branches that do not fit the design are simply removed.   If you are beginning your apple espalier with a whip then in early spring snip the stem at the height of the first wire. Ensure there are at least three buds below the cut that over the first season will develop into shoots. Tie these new shoots to the lowest wire leaving one shoot vertical. Next spring, prune this vertical to the height of the second wire and follow the same process. This prune and tie system forms the espalier pattern. It is best during this establishment time to prune off any fruit buds so the tree spends all its energy on vegetative growth.   Once your espalier form is set, then pruning is simplified but necessary in order to keep the form. Apples simply need to be kept in check but plums and cherries will need to have new branches trained into position each spring in order for fruit to be produced. Those branches that fruited the previous year are simply removed.   Espalier is not difficult and is attractive and satisfying. Perhaps this spring is the time to try your hand at it! Patricia Hanbidge Horticulturist

Overheard at the coffee shop

FIND THIS WEEK’S ANSWERS ON PAGE 18

PUZZLE NO. 561

accidents; slips and falls. They can also be caused by a disruption of oxygen flow to the brain or conditions such as: strokes; cardiac arrest; near drowning; aneurysms; meningitis drug/alcohol abuse; and tumors. Simple practices can prevent brain injuries: play safely, drive defensively and make wise recreational choices; make it a habit to wear a helmet as wearing a helmet can reduce brain injuries for cyclists by as much as 88 per cent.   The effects of a brain injury can disrupt one’s daily life in a dramatic way or through subtle, yet significant, changes to personality, abilities and mobility. The social, emotional and economic consequences of brain injury are devastating not only to the survivors themselves, but also to their family members. The Saskatchewan Brain Injury Association (SBIA) provides support and services to brain injury survivors and their families. Each year, 2200 brain injuries occur in the province, adding to the numbers SBIA serves. SBIA also seeks to eradicate brain injuries by educating the public about how to prevent them.

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 21

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22 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

Horizon School Division Board Notes – May, 2011

Semans News Phone 528-2020   Looking for some extra copies of this week’s newspa-

per? Pick some up at the coop grocery store!

Obituary Ellen Becker

  It is with great sadness we announce the passing of Ellen Becker, late of Semans, formerly of Grande Cache, Alberta, at Nokomis Health Centre on May 27, 2011.   Ellen was born near Prud’homme, Saskatchewan, on October 7, 1932. She was predeceased by: her parents Leon and Alice (nee Schmidt) Hoscheit, brother Ray Hoscheit, and husband, Bill Becker. She leaves to mourn: her children Myrna (Allan) Redshaw, Danny (Sharon) Becker, Marilyn (Rev. Bill) Pantzer, Judy (Vince) Deschene, seven grandchildren, six step-grandchildren, four great-grandchildren, numerous step-great-grandchildren, nieces, nephews and friends.   A celebration of Ellen’s life was held on Tuesday May 31, 2011 at 11:00 a.m. at Semans Pentecostal Assembly. Lunch followed at 1:00 p.m. at Semans Gym.   Special thanks to the angels at Nokomis Health Centre. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Nokomis Health Centre or the Cancer Society. Hansen’s Funeral Home, Strasbourg in care of arrangements. “We’ll save room for dessert, Mom.”

Raymore News Barb Sentes • 746-4382   Looking for some extra copies of this week’s newspa-

per? Pick some up at the Esso gas station!

Barb Sentes took a quick break from this busy time of year to submit the above photo. Barb said, “Seeding time is always so hectic, we take all the help we can get!”

Child porn arrests   The RCMP’s Saskatchewan Internet Child Exploitation Unit has announced the outcome of an online investigation into the activities pertaining to the possession and distribution of child abuse images in the Province of Saskatchewan. Between February 1, 2011 and April 21, 2011 police executed nine search warrants resulting in seven men being charged with possession and distributing child pornography. Several locations in the Province were identified, including Raymore, Churchbridge, Moose Jaw, Regina, and Saskatoon. The men range in age from 25 years to 58 years old. Numerous computers and other electronic media were seized by police. The investigations are ongoing, which will include a detailed forensic analysis on the computers. All men have appeared in court and are on release conditions while their matters proceed through the court process. Police say that, at this point, there is no connection between the charged men or the children found in the abuse images.   The Saskatchewan Internet Child Exploitation (ICE) Unit is comprised of investigators from the R.C.M.P., Regina Police Service, Saskatoon Police Service and Prince Albert Police Service. Their mandate is to investigate crimes involving the abuse and/or exploitation of children on the Internet. Crime spree in Melfort   The Melfort RCMP are investigating a string of offences which occurred in the early morning hours of June 1, 2011 in the city of Melfort. Between the hours of 12:40 a.m. and 4:30 a.m., the RCMP responded to three separate fires which damaged three vehicles, one camper trailer, two cars and the ex-

terior of one residence. No one was injured during these incidents. Melfort Fire Service contained all of the fires. A number of vehicle thefts, thefts from vehicles and damage to vehicles also occurred overnight. The incidents are believed to be related. Hockey stick attacker charged   On the evening of Wednesday May 18, 2011 the Regina RCMP responded to a disturbance call at the Twin Arenas Hockey Rink. Upon arrival, police were advised that two hockey players had been ejected for fighting and sent to the showers to cool off. One player then entered the change room and assaulted the other player with a hockey stick while he was in the shower. The attacker left the scene before RCMP arrived. The 22 year old victim received a large cut on his head and was transported to a Regina Hospital. The alleged attacker was identified as 19 year old Matthew Allan Ross, of Regina. He turned himself in to police on May 27. Regina RCMP have charged Ross with aggravated assault, assault with a weapon, possession of weapon for dangerous purpose, and uttering threats. Ross was later released from police custody on the condition that he appear in Regina Provincial Court on June 29.

Send us your seeding photos for publication!

E-mail: LMT@sasktel.net

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32 dogs rescued from MacNutt-area farm

  On Monday afternoon, May 30, the Saskatchewan Society for the Saskatchewan SPCA rescued 32 dogs from a farmyard located near MacNutt, in eastern Saskatchewan. The majority of the rescued dogs are greyhounds. Acting on a complaint about the condition of dogs in the farmyard, the Saskatchewan SPCA conducted an onsite inspection of the property. Finding no improvement in the care of the dogs, they returned with a search warrant. A veterinarian assessed the dogs onsite and confirmed they were in distress. At the time of the seizure, dogs were found chained to rusty old appliances, tractor tires and bales of hay scattered throughout the muddy yard. No drinking water was available for the dogs. One of the rescued dogs is now in the care of a veterinarian, while the remaining dogs were transported to the Saskatoon SPCA.   According to The Animal Protection Act, the owner of the dogs had three business days in which to contact the Saskatchewan SPCA to arrange for payment of the seizure costs. If the seizure costs are paid, the dogs must be returned to the owner. In this case, the costs were not paid so the dogs became the property of the SPCA on Thursday, June 2. It is expected the dogs will be ready for adoption beginning June 13th. Many of the dogs are greyhounds or greyhound crosses. A number of rescue groups have already contacted the Saskatoon SPCA and the Saskatchewan SPCA with offers of assistance to find homes the dogs.   “The cost for the MacNutt rescue operation was roughly $15,000. Coming on the heels of our rescue of 29 dogs from Bulyea this has created a heavy financial burden on our charitable organization. We are asking for the support of animal lovers across the province to help us assist animals in distress,” an SPCA spokesman said.

Dr. Ryan Honoway announces the opening of a

Chiropractic Practice at the

Auto Glass Repairs / Installation Full Auto Body Repair Electronic Scanning State of the Art Frame Repairs Courtesy Cars Import & Domestic Factory Finish Paint Highway #6N at Raymore – Phone: 746-5800  Fax: 746-5830

  The process of staffing for the 2011-2012 school year is ongoing. We are pleased to report that despite the significant number of principalships that were open this spring, we have successfully filled all but one at this time. This final position has been advertised.   Members of Executive Council were out in schools on Thursday, May 5, 2011 as a result of Teacher Job Action.   The Ministry of Education will undertake facility condition audits of all non-school facilities during the spring/summer/fall of 2011. Information gathered will assist the Ministry in formulating policy and an action plan to address facility needs.   A selection committee interviewed representatives from six architectural firms. Based upon proposals submitted and interviews conducted, the Board accepted the recommendation of the committee for the appointment of HDH Architecture as the firm to provide architectural services for the school division.   Damian Cooper, an independent education consultant who specializes in helping schools and school divisions improve their instructional and assessment skills, spoke to Horizon staff at two events: Lanigan on May 3, and Wadena on May 4, 2011. The sessions comprise an engaging mix of practical strategies, personal experience, humorous anecdotes and video footage of classroom practice.   An in-service for school secretaries was held on May 11, 2011 in Humboldt. A very positive day of information sharing and networking was reported.   The 2011-2012 and 2012-2013 school year calendars were approved and are now available on the Horizon website.   The Horizon Teachers’ Association will hold their superannuation banquet on June 8, 2011 in Muenster. Next meetings: June 6, 2011 - Planning meeting; June 15, 2011 - Regular meeting. - submitted by Horizon School Division

Raymore Health Centre 806 - 2nd Ave. Raymore, SK Hours: Thursdays 9 a.m. - 12 noon 30c

Call: 306-746-2231 to book appointments 30-32&34-36c


TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 23

Social Services implements temporary cheque pickups   With service disruptions beginning Thursday, June 2 at Canada Post, the Saskatchewan Ministry of Social Services has implemented contingency plans to ensure critical cheque payments are available to clients and service providers. Most monthly cheques were mailed on Monday, May 30 or earlier.   Starting June 1, additional (non monthly) cheques for other programs were distributed to ministry offices throughout the province and were ready for pickup by clients and agencies beginning on Thursday afternoon, June 2. Most of the ministry’s payments are made by direct deposit, so fewer than 1,000 cheques, province-wide, will require this alternate distribution over the next week. UNRESERvED fARM AUCTIoN

Estate of Harvey federspiel Stalwart, SK • saturday, June 11, 2011 • 10 am

2005 new holland hw305 30 ft

1995 case ih 2188

AUCTIoN LoCATIoN:

from watRoUs, sK, go 50 km (31 miles) south on hwy 2 oR from the Jct of hwy 11 & hwy 2 go 50 km (31 miles) north.

A PARTIAL EQUIPMENT LIST INCLUDES:

1982 Case 4890 4WD • Cockshutt 30 Utility • 1995 Case IH 2188 Combine • 2004 Case IH 1020 30 Ft Flex Header • 2005 New Holland HW305 30 Ft Swather • 1989 Freightliner Century T/A Truck Tractor • Chev C50 S/A Grain Truck • Chev S/A Grain Truck • 1998 Dodge 2500 Ram 4x4 Extended Cab Pickup • Fruehauf 38 Ft T/A Grain Trailer • Custombuilt S/A Gooseneck Equipment Trailer • 2003 Bourgault 5710 Series II Air Drill • Bourgault 536-42 42 Ft Cultivator • Hi-CO 6 Ft Tandem • Degelman R5705 Hyd Driven Rock Picker • 1996 Spra-Coupe 3630 60 Ft High Clearance • John Deere 510 Round Baler • John Deere 336 Square Baler • Caldwell 5 Hp Aeration Fan • Caldwell 3 HP Aeration Fan • Custombuilt 50± Bushel Hopper Grain Wagon • Denouden 5 Hp Aeration Fan • Pool 5 HP Aeration Fan • Sakundiak 7 In. x 37 Ft Grain Auger... AND MUCH MORE!

for up-to-date equipment listings, please check our website:

rbauction.com

Brad federspiel: 306.230.9849 foR MoRE INfoRMATIoN: Ritchie Bros. territory Manager – Jon schultz: 306.291.6697 Toll Free: 1.800.491.4494

Immediate opening

AG SALESMAN Raymore/Southey Location   With the changing farm environment, South Country Equipment is changing to meet the needs of today’s agribusiness customer. This is a great opportunity to join this progressive John Deere dealership, in the area of sales and customer relations. South Country Equipment is an 8 store organization on the road to becoming the largest John Deere AG dealership in Canada. Don’t miss your opportunity to be a part of the growth, and with that establish an exciting stable career!   This exciting position offers a competitive compensation structure, including excellent benefits and unlimited commission potential. South Country Equipment’s commitment to personal growth and development is industry leading, utilizing John Deere and outside sourced professional training. John Deere is renowned as the world’s leading farm equipment provider. If the thought of showing customers how this latest technology benefits them excites you…this is your calling!   We are looking for someone who: - is self motivated, professional, and driven to sell - is knowledgeable in the area of farming - has basic knowledge of computer skills - is able to build relationships before and after a sale - is motivated by a personal selling approach which occurs mainly in the   field, with limited time in store. If this is the opportunity you’ve been waiting for, please reply by email or in writing to: watsondrew@southcountry.ca or nikolejsinjim@southcountry.ca Attention: Drew Watson or Jim Nikolejsin 100 MacDonald St. Regina, SK   S4N 5V9 306-721-5050

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LOCATIONS ASSINIbOIA Hwy 2 North 306.642.3366 MONTMArTre Hwy #48 306.424.2212 MOOSe JAw 1731 Main St. North 306.692.2371 MOSSbANk 3rd St. West 306.354.2411

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CHECK OUT THE SPORTS SECTION ON PAGE 9!

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24 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 2011

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Last Mountain Times – your local newspaper


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